The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Fort Lauderdale (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Broward County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Broward -- Ft. Lauderdale

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 3, no. 7 (Apr. 5, 1974)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Jan. 9, 1976 called v.4, no. 27 but constitutes v.5, no. 1; issue for July 7, 1989 called v.18, no. 11 but constitutes v.18, no. 13.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44570954
lccn - sn 00229545
ocm44570954
System ID:
AA00014312:00235

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Preceded by:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward


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Full Text
wJewish fiondiann
*
OF GREATER FORT LAUDERDALE
Volume 12 Numbers
Fort Lauderdale Friday, February 25, 1983
frtdSnochti
Price 35 Cents
Increased giving pushes UJA total to $3.2 million
More than 2.000 new contribu-
tors m recent weeks, primarily
through the efforts of the several
hundred volunteers making
hone calls on Federation's
\ppeal Super
well the 1983
of the Jewish
Greater Fort
more than $3.2
United Jewish
Sunday, helped
| L'JA campaign
Federation of
: Uudcrdale to
| million.
That total, including S170.000
I contributed specifically for the
Israel Special Fund, came from
some 13,000 pledges. Before the
campaign ends, the Federation's
Campaign Cabinet, headed by
General Campaign Chairman
Ethel Waldman, is aiming to en-
roll another 11,000 or more con-
tributors for another $1.3 million
to meet the needs of Jews in Is-
rael, elsewhere in the world, and
in North Broward.
In Israel, alone, the crisis fac-
ing the people there is a result of
the cutback of more than
$300,000,000 taken from govern-
ment support affecting social
services for the elderly, the
handicapped, the blind, and in
other areas. Here in Broward
county, the Federal government
is cutting back on support of
such services which will put a
greater burden on the Federation
to continue fully the programs
and services provided for the
Jewish community.
In Israel the government's
cutback, unless additional fund-
ing comes through from world
Jewry, including the Jews in
North Broward. 1.000 children,
ages 5-15. are in danger of be-
coming dropouts unless boarding
and training are provided: serv-
ices, such as the following, are in
danger of being curtailed for
2,400 elderly in old age homes:
5,000 elderly and handicapped in
sheltered workshops: 6,500 blind
in rehabilitation centers.
Social services will also be af-
fected for hundreds of students in
Israel's colleges and universities:
for thousands of disadvantn^od
youngsters in 120 special centers;
10.000 pupils in technical train-
ing schools: 2.400 disadvanta^ed
young people in special education
programs: thousands of teen-
agers in 13 youth movements;
57.000 disadvantaged children
whose parents cannot afford pre-
kindergarten activity.
Federation's Campaign Cabi-
net is setting new levels of
achievement as a result of the
generosity and commitment of
those who have already made
pledges. The overall 1983 cam-
Continued on Page 2
U.S. 'warming' to Israel with Arens as Defense Minister
Following Moshe Arens acceptance last week of
Prime Minister Menachem Begin's invitation to be-
Icome Israel's Minister of Defense succeeding Ariel
Isharon who officially resigned in the wake of the mas-
Isai-re inquiry recommendations, U.S. Defense Secretary
Caspar Weinberger invited Arens, Israel's Ambassador
in I S.. to a meeting in his office. Arens had been seek-
ing such a meeting with Weinberger ever since (some
llhrw weeks ago) confrontation between a Marine and
Israeli lories near Beirut that had caused headlines
Worldwide.
The Pentagon, in a statement following the Arens-
IWeinberger meeting, described it as "cordial" and
[agreed that Israeli-American friendship was impor-
Itant to both countries." Weinberger "expressed re-
Wls" that Arens will be leaving Washington after
serving a year as ambassador.
Meanwhile, without the presence of Sharon at last
weeks Lebanon-Israel talks on withdrawal of foreign
troops, the negotiations moved along at a better pace, it
was reported, although Sharon remains as a member of
Begin's Cabinet as "minister without portfolio.
Begins Coalition last week beat back three "no-
confidence" votes in the Knesset.
And in Algiers, in the opening sessions of the Pales-
tine National Council, the presumed parliament in exile
for the Palestinian Liberation Organization's multi-
faceted groups of terrorists, Yasser Arafat made his
usual denouncements of Israel publicly but privately, it
was reported, was trying to seek an accomodation with
Jordan's King Hussein. Reports increased that Syria's
President Assad, whose forces are being strengthened
with the arrival of more Russian-made weaponry and
Russians to operate that war material, is opposing any
such movement. Also opposed are other factions.
In the wake of Israel's Knesset, the parliament, giv-
ing approval to the massacre report, more favorable re-
ports were appearing in the news media about the
handling of the inquiry. Newsweek, last week, head-
lined one report "And the gunmen go free," noting that
"the Christian gunmen who actually carreid out the
slaughter continued to go free." And widely-respected
columnist Meg Greenfield wrote "the Israeli society is
at once stronger and more secure as a consequence of its
refusal to walk away from the implications of the kill-
ings in the Sabre and Shatilla camps."
ect blame for massacre 'falls on those who did if
The direct responsibility for the massacre of
-Palestinians in two refugee Beirut camps last
.September "falls on those who did it."
"Remember that." Dr. Fred Schulman, execu-
tive director of the Institute for Responsible
iKnergy Policy, told an audience earlier this
liniini !i at the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort
lauderdale. He was introduced by Federation's
Chaplaincy Commission Director Rabbi Albert B.
Schwartz.
. Speaking to Federation's Community Rela-
Itions Committee, Schulman pointed out that the
[Israel inquiry into the massacre held Israel "in-
directly responsible.'' He said: "Indirect respon-
sibility, I am sure could be shared by many, many
groups, including the Pope who encouraged Ara-
fat, and not just Israel. The Israelis didn't mas-
sacre any Arabs, no matter how many PLO ter-
rorists were around when Israeli forces liberated
Sidon, Tyre and other cities in Lebanon."
He blamed Arab petrodollars and the unwill-
ingness of Arabs to make peace as the basic prob-
k-m of turmoil in the Middle East. He pointed a
finger at the Bechtel Corp. and the fact that four
of its former officials, including Secretary of State
George ShulU, Secretary of Defense Caspar
Weinberger and Mideast Special Envoy Philip
Ilubib. are in Reagan's administration.
"A large part of Bechtel's income comes from
Saudi Arabia. Bechtel does no business with Is-
rael. There are no joint ventures, though there
have been many repeated requests by Israel.
Bechtel not only does not do that but they won't
purchase from any American firm in the U.S. that
deals with Israel." he charged.
He asked the audience to consider that Ger-
many and France, traditional enemies, have made
peace following World War II, that even Russia
made peace with Germany, but following Israel-
Arab wars there is no peace. He said the Arabs
get re-armed after a war and they get support in
Continued on Page 2
ii it tin ii
The Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale and its Cam-
paign Cabinet, noting the high measure of voluntary cooperation
offered by the "Kitchen Korps" of Temple Beth Torah-Tamarac
Jewish Center during the all-day UJA Super Sunday Phonathon at
the synagogue, commended the entire Collation Committee for its
unwavering support for Federation's activities throughout the year at
Beth Torah.
Mark Silverman. Federation associate campaign director, who coor-
dinated the Super Sunday Phonathon and who aids various communi-
ties holding their UJA fundraisers at the Center, said: "It's impossi-
ble to measure the generosity of this group's efforts in support of the
Federation and the UJA."
The committee's Kitchen Korps, which provided refreshments
throughout the 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Super Sunday Phonathon last month,
includes Dave and Blossom Waldman, Isadora Schmier, Phil and Rae
Singer, Ruth Mantell. Others on the Collation Committee are Estell
Fierman, Frieda Brown, Tobey Shabal. Sylvia Schmier, Jean Wien-
feld, Harry Levy, Phil Paukler, Israel Pinchick. Morris Weinfeld, Alex
Kaufman. Joe Plosker.
Purim gifts being distributed today at Florida Medical
Rabbi Nathan Friedman (third
[from left), the volunteer chaplain
rf the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale
.haplaincy Commission serving
Jthe Jewish patients in the Florida
[Medical Center Hospital on al-
most a daily basis, will coor-
dinate the distribution today
[(Friday, Feb. 25) of Haman-
[lashen shaped Purim boxes
[packed with some goodies and a
lj*nriy by Sisterhood members of
IchLk ^ynag0*ue Inverrary
He is pictured with members of
A.t SVna8Kue and with Rabbi
[Albert B. Schwartz (extreme
w'tl. Chaplaincy Commission
director, as Chabad Rabbi Aron
|l'ieberman (center) explains
?bout the program.
The women, Shandi Lieber
man, the Rabbi's wife: Rachel
prkowiu. Chabad Sisterhood
president, and Harriet Neustein.
/"Merhood program chairman,
r"d Muddy Neustein (second
pniin left), a Synagogue board
' were given instructions
Continued on Page 2


Pag* 2
lite Jewish forididn of Greater tort Lauderdale
Friday, February 25,
Increased UJA giving
Continued from Page 1
paign is. at the moment, 30 per-
cent of the 1982 pace.
The people of Israel need this
support as never before. The
Federation's UJA campaign con-
tinues as volunteers in various
communities and condominium
complexes will be asking their
fellow Jews their neighbors
to search their hearts and their
consciences for that support.
WOODLANDS
Meanwhile in Tamarac's
.Woodlands and other communi-
ties during the past week, addi-
tional contributions were being
made and will continue to be
made to help the Federation's
1983 UJA campaign reach its ul-
timate goal of providing the most
it can for the humanitarian and
social services and program sup-
ported by Federation con-
tributions.
In Woodlands. Dan Klein,
general chairman of the Wood-
binds UJA committee, met with
the committee members for this
week's reports with every indica-
tion that the group has produced
more than $800,000 to date for
the UJA campaign.
PALM LAKES
Helen and Ben Kaplan were
honored last Sunday at the Palm
Lakes clubhouse in the Greater
Margate Area when Lt. Danny
Tadmore of the Israel Defense
Forces was the guest speaker-en-
tertainer for the Palm Lakes
community. Sol Giller chaired the
event with Alta and Arthur Rose
and William Rosenberg as co-
chairpersons for the committee
which included a large group of
campaign pacesetters.
PINE ISLAND RIDGE
Along State Rd. 84 (Alligator
Alley), the burgeoning com-
munity of Pine Island Ridge in-
creasingly is becoming an effec-
tive factor in Federation's UJA
campaigns. This year, for the
first time, the committee, headed
by Charles Block, held a Special
Gifts Cocktail Party last Sunday
to honor Teri Marder, a past
chairman of the Pine Island
Ridge's UJA committee. The
committee also had an honorary
chairman, Broward County Com-
missioner Scott Cowan, former
mayor of Davie. Co-chairing the
event were Meyer Bialer and Bert
Rothschild. Participants at the
party made commitments of at
least S50 to the campaign.
PALM AIRE
Cantor Jacob J. Renzer of
Temple Sholom, Pompano Beach
was added to the Musical Rally
at last Monday's salute to the en-
tire World of Palm Aire at Palm
Aire Spa's Conference. Other
performers for the community
event sponsored by the commit-
tee headed by Milton Trupin and
Charles Ruben were two of Fort
Purimgifts
i
Continued from Page 1
on how to make up the
triangular-shaped box into which
two types of edibles (mostly a
cookie and a fruit) would be put
into the box (mishloach manot
the giving of presents) as well as
a penny for another mitzvah:
(matanos Vevyonim, the giving of
charity.)
When the container has served
its purpose of giving, then the re-
cipient may use it as a "pushka
box symbolic of the age-old
"blue box" that used to be in
every Jewish home for coins to be
collected for charity.
The blue-colored Pushka Box,
created by Chabad-Lubavitch
with which the Inverrarary
Synagogue is affiliated, is in-
scribed with these phrases:
"Listen to the Megillah" which is
to be read in synagogues on the
eve of Purim tomorrow (Feb. 26)
and again on Purim morning,
Sunday. Feb. 27; "Give charity,"
Send Purim presents," and "Eat
the festive Purim meal.
Lauderdale Symphony's or-
chestra. Gertrude Radfor. violin-
ist, and Shelley Warren, flutist:
and Dr. Robert Weiss, pianist.
OAKBROOK VILLAGE
The energetic mayor of North
Lauderdale. Samuel Miller, was
the guest of honor when the resi-
dents of Oakbrook Village, spear-
headed by a united committee of
members of the Oakbrook Vil-
lage's Women's and Men's Clubs
had an evening of entertainment
and fundraising Wednesday at
the community's clubhouse.
Arthur Salzman is chairman of
the committee doing its share for
the Jews of Israel and elsewhere
in the world.
INTERNATIONAL VILLAGE
Today Erev Shabbat. Feb.
25,Florence Molomut is having a
cocktail party in her Nottingham
home in International Village in
Inverrary. Joseph Kaplan,
general chairman of Inverrary
UJA campaign, has been invited
to provide an update on the Mid-
dle East and other matters, not
only from his awareness of the
needs of Jews in Israel, but also
from his position as a member of
the Federation's Community
Relations Committee. Hilda
Leibo heads the International
Village UJA committee.
BONAVENTURE
Tomorrow night Saturday,
Feb. 26 the Bonaventure com-
munity, once again, gets together
for a dinner dance with those
present making a minimum
family commitment of $250 for
the 1983 campaign. Mr. and Mrs.
Murray Chermak are chairing the
event to be held at the Intercon-
tinental Hotel at Bonaventure.
They are being assisted by a big
committee of residents with Mr.
and Mrs. Phil Cohen. Mr. and
Mrs. Saul Padek. and Mr. and
Mrs. Al Stein as co-chairmen.
The committee includes Mr.
and Mrs. Milton Aksman, Mr.
and Mrs. Al Annexstein. Mr. and
Mrs. Nat Berens, Mr. and Mrs.
Irving Blumenthal. Mr. and Mrs.
Larry Carrus. Harold Casden.
Mr. and Mrs. Ehud Epstein,
Harold Erasmus. Sam Fredson.
Mr. and Mrs. Stan Fried.
Howard Gilson. Mr. and Mrs.
Mac Heilig.
Also Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Kaufman. Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon
Kay, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Lane,
Norman Levine, Dr. and Mrs. Hy
Lit man. Mr. and Mrs. Mort
Livenston, Mr. and Mrs. Morton
Morse, Ms. Addi Pollyea, Irving
Pullman. Philip Sacks. Harold
Segal. Milton Sperber, Barbara
Wiener.
PALM SPRINGS 2
Another of the Greater Mar
gate Area communities will make
its commitment to the 1983 UJA
campaign when residents of Palm
Springs 2 get together for a 10
a.m. breakfast this Sunday (Feb.
27) morning at the community's
clubhouse They'll have the en-
joyable experience of listening to
one of the most articulate educa-
tional leaders in all of South
Florida. Abraham J. Gittelson,
director of education for the Jew-
ish Federation of Greater Fort
Lauderdale, and associate direc-
tor of Central Agency for Jewish
Education.
Sol Dollech, chairman, and
Hannah Unger. co-chairperson,
and their committee with other
residents will be honoring Fanny
and Alex Krimsky. The commit-
tee: Nat Arelen, Emanuel Bar-
bag. Saul Beberman. Judge Wil-
liam Berman, Morris Edelman,
Murray Edoff, Lee Fetcher,
Joseph Goldstein, Emanuel Hera;
Abe Horowitz, Grace Kramer.
Irving Kleiner, Samuel Krupnick,
Marcus Lebster. Laura Savid,
Shirley Schvimmer. Seymour
Sheinman, Charlotte Shopsin,
Hy Stern, Israel Sweig, Abe
Weiner. Irving Weiner, Bea Zdl.
CASTLE GARDENS
And still another articulate
spokesman for the humanitarian
and social service needs for Jews
in Israel and elsewhere in the
world will be the speaker when
the residents of Castle Gardens in
Lauderhill honor Sunny Fried-
man at noon, this Sunday, Feb.
27, in the Castle Gardens club-
house. The speaker will be Alfred
Golden, president of Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
twice co-chairman of Federation's
UJA Super Sunday Phonathan.
member of Federation's Chap-
laincy Commission, and member
of the directorates of the Federa-
tions in Hollywood and Greater
Miami. He's now on a sabbatical
leave from membership on the
board of Fort Lauderdale's
Federation after serving six con-
secutive years.
The honoree's credo of "10
Commandments that have in-
spired her to nobler deeds," in-
LAUDERDALE OAKS honored Anne and Joe Robin* as the rtsA
dents of the Lauderdale Lakes community held its United Jewiihl
Appeal fundraiser Feb. 9 and raised more than $15,000, far exceed^
the total committed to the UJA campaign of 1982. With Mr. andltni
Robins are Lou Silvers {left) and Sam Goodstein, who with Julttl
Karpas co-chaired the event. Phil Sachs, a resident ofUudtnUA
Oaks, gave the audience a moving talk about the Israeli needs "~
must be met by America's Jewry. Also taking part in the prog
u-as Israel Defense Forces Lt. Danny Tadmore.
eluding past chairmanship of a
UJA campaign were listed on the
invitation Castle Gardens chair-
man Sol Cohen, sent to the Castle
Gardens residents to honor
Sunny Friedman. Members of the
committee include Muss Appel,
Seymour Cohen, Lauderhill
Councilman Ben Dantzker,
Irving Elishewitz, Philip
Erstling, Harry Freeman, Lou
Gold. Louis Goldberg. Sylvia
Gottlieb, Jesse Isaacs, Ralph
Kagan, Max Kronish, Bobby
Lucas, Milton Meltzer, Al Neber,
Barney Ross, Sam Scheinhorn,
Lou Simon, Henry Trossman.
Joe Waxman, Michael Weiner.
POLYNESIAN GARDENS
Also this Sunday. Feb. 27, at
the 7 o'clock "evening on behalf
of the United Jewish Appeal."
the residents of Plantation's
Polynesian Gardens will honor
two tireless workers for Jewish
communitv affairs. Beatrice and
Sidney Karlton. The evening af-
fair will be held in the Samuel M.
Soref Hall of the Jewish Com-
munity Center. 6501 W. Sunrise
Blvd.. Plantation, with Israel's
U.S. 'warming' to Israel-----
Continued from Page 1
the United Nations so they don't need peace.
"Oil money," he declared, "the oil weapon is
corrupting the world. Anything that reduces
Arab oil money will help bring peace and pros-
perity to the world. Anything that denies the
Arabs their oil will certainly bring peace and con-
tentment around the world."
Dr. Schulman has been in the energy field for
more than 35 years. He spoke to the group with
the authority that comes from having served as
Chief of Nuclear Space Power Programs for
Lt. Danny Tadmore as
and entertainer.
The co-chairmen of the eve
from the five buildings in
Polynesian Gardens comi
are Herman Cohen, Carl Ji
Blanche Lederman, Si
Wadro. and Paul Schildin
Coalition chairman is Paul Di
Transportation chairman
Harry Eckehnan.
AND STILL MORE
I n the month of March, a dot
more fund-raising events will I
held, including another in
Greater Margate Area on Ml
19 when Miriam and
Spindler will be honored by I
neighbors in Oakland Hills
gala dinner at Holiday Inm
State Rd. 7 in Tamarac. with I
committee having set a minii
commitment of $100 plus V\
pay person couvert for atU
dance.
Ely Wishnick is chairman I
the Oakland Hills UJA con
lee with Maxwell A. A. Ad
Coordinators of the camp
include Sam Berkman, Al
Cohen. William Katzberg. Ar
Ratner and Gus Spindler.
NASA, receiving many awards for contribution*!
to energy research and development, serving as i]
member of U.S. Technical Teams in France and]
West Germany in connection with energy rel
search.'
Since the 1973 Yom Kippur War, he has bean
engaged in numerous activities on the local and!
national scene to limit the growth of Arab influ-j
ence and power in America. On that phase of I
talk, he pointed up the importance of the Je
community throughout the nation to ren
"united" in support for peace in Israel. The great-1
est harm that can befall Israel, he said, would]
be "disunity of the American Jews."

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February 25.1983
Th* Jewish Floridian of Qrtater Fort Lauderdale
Page 3
01S barbecue time end time to say farewell to Kfar Saba kkk
Irving Salit (left) and David Sheriff, Jewish Com-
inity Centers youth director, were "chief chefs" for
barbecue that JCC prepared for the children from
Lvish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale's
Iwinned" Israeli community in Kfar Saba.
IThe eight schoolchildren and their school*s musical
rector, Avraham Nor, as well as parents and children
[the families who hosted the Israelis in their week-
e visit here were invited to the barbecue on the JCC
npus at 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd. in Plantation.
I As the Israelis began to arrive and were encouraged
| get hot dogs and hamburgers, several of the young-
trs cried out: "Kasher! Kasher!" Assured that all was
sher, they dug in just like kids do at any old-
Lhioned Fourth of July picnic.
|lt was a moving experience for all concerned on the
! of the departure of the Israeli group taking and
kving fond memories of the excitement and
pleasures of Greater Fort Lauderdale's hospitality and
the joy of taking part in and seeing the tourist at-
tractions in the area.
And they returned to Kfar Saba with encouraging re-
ports that Project Renewal will move more rapidly in
the comprehensive rehabilitation of their neighbor-
hoods.
Greater Fort Lauderdale's Federation has joined
with Federations in Boca Raton and Orlando to link its
Project Renewal efforts at Kfar Saba. With additional
Hstein, 'Social Worker of the Year*
Sher win Rosenstein, executive
director of the Jewish Family
Service of Broward County since
1977, was named Broward
| County's Social Worker of the
Year by the county's National
Assn. of Social Workers chapter.
The honor will be bestowed of-
ficially on Rosenstein at a cock-
tail party 5:30 p.m., Tuesday,
March 8. at The Gathering. 1745
E. Sunrise Blvd., Fort Lauder-
dale.
Rosenstein, who directs the
activities of a staff of professional
social workers at the three Brow-
ard county offices of Jewish
Family Service, a beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale, was
executive director of the Bridge-
port, Conn., Jewish Family Serv-
ice for 13 years before taking his
executive position with Brow-
ardsJFS.
He has had a long and distin-
guished career in social work ever
since gaining his bachelor's and
master's degrees from University
of Connecticut.
Director of Broward's Kind Center
to speak to Chaplaincy Commission
In^iii Rosenstein
2nd generation
)locaust survivors
meet
an Klauber (741-1983) is
h>ng a first meeting of se-
generation Jewish Holo-
survivors for the formation
[Broward county chapter of
International network of chil-
|of survivors.
Holocaust Survivors Club
uth Florida has made ar-
nents for transportation
otel accomodationa for at-
"we at the American
wing of Jewish Holocaust
>rs April 11-14 in Wash-
A 40- passenger bus will
I and the fare plus accomo-
Jns for eight days and seven
i is S275 per person, double
ancy.
Ms are available from Mrs.
Fjedman 456-3500, Mrs. M.
" 974-1926. and Mrs. N.
t 721-6667.
The Chaplaincy Commission of
the Jewish Federation of Greater
Fort Lauderdale will have a most
unusual woman as guest speaker
at the noon. Thursday, March 3",
meeting in the board room of the
Federation at 8360 W. Oakland
Park Blvd.
The speaker will be Shelia- B.
Johns, it was announced by
Rabbi Albert B. Schwartz,
Chaplaincy Commission director.
She is director of the Broward
Center for the Blind, located at
650 N. Andrews Ave., Fort
Lauderdale.
Daughter of a West Pointer,
Mrs. Johns worked for the U.S.
in various capacities and in vari-
ous overseas countries, including
a stint in Japan at Gen. Douglas
MacArthur's headquarters, and
another in Germany with her
husband, a major in the U.S.
Army, who died there of a heart
attack at age 44.
She returned to the U.S. and
settled in Orlando with her two-
year-old and another on the way.
She founded the kindergarten
there and operated it for 12 years
until she decided to complete her
undergraduate college courses.
She received a bachelor's degree
from Florida Technological Uni-
versity, now University of Cen-
tral Florida, and a master s from
University of South Florida.
Following internship in Fort
Lauderdale and working as pro-
gram coordinator, she started a
feeding program in 1973 for the
elderly, and in 1977 moved to
work with the blind, becoming
director of the Lighthouse in
December, 1979.
Since that time, Mrs. Johns
told Rabbi Schwartz, "we ob-
tained a facility, increased our
programs tremendously, and we
could not operate without volun-
teers."
contributions received. Greater Fort Lauderdale's
Project Renewal fund now totals $500,000 with the local
Federation having agreed to provide $1.3 million over
the next five years as its share of the renewal project.
Joel Reinstein, Federation vice president, chairman
of the local Project Renewal committee, on his recent
visit to Kfar Saba, noted that the residents are directly
involved with the Jewish Agency in Israel and Israel
government officials in developing and renovating and
rehabilitating their neighborhoods.
Israel Eyes
Falasha Plight
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The government is being
challenged to implement
measures on behalf of the
Falashas, Ethiopia's Jew-
ish community now re-
portedly confined to
"ghetto" camps in that
country and neighboring
Sudan. The issue was ad-
dressed in an urgent
agenda motion presented to
the Knesset by Labor
Alignment MK Moshe
Shahal.
Shahal told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that he wanted
to raise the matter four months
ago but refrained at the govern-
ment's request because of the
delicacy of the situation. He said
he has since received information
from a Canadian television crew
which visited Ethiopia recently
that the plight of the Falashas
has worsened.
PARADISE GARDENS 4
honored Eva and Philip Lei-
bowitz at the community's recent
breakfast in support of the 1983
United Jewish Appeal campaign
of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale. The
community in the Greater
Margate Area responded to call
for increased commitment in
support of Israel to the extent
that the pledges at the meeting
totalled more than last year's
total campaign contributions in
the Paradise Gardens Section 4
community. Now the committee
members are reaching out to
those who weren't at the break-
fast to do their bit for Israel.
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mm^m
Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 25, ]
Jewish Floridian
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83B0W OttuniKviaM) Forr tauda'daia fdwi Pnona Purim--A Modern Focus
By JACKSALZ
, Adult Jewish Education, South Broward CowecH, B'hj B'ritk
Friday. February 25, 1983
Volume 12
12 ADAR 5743
Number 8
Enter Moshe Arens
From our own point of view, the more
remarkable occurrence last week
followed the report, perhaps over-
shadowing the report itself. And that
was the resignation of Defense Minister
Ariel Sharon.
If we are at all comforted by the
resignation, it is for the reason that an
even more eloquent spokesman for
Israel's best interests, Moshe Arens,
now takes his place. Apart from this, we
take little comfort from the resignation.
There are those who have criticized Gen.
Sharon for his alleged "megalomania."
But so legendary a figure, whose con-
tributions to the cause of his country
both on the battlefield and off it are
simply not to be diminished by the
picayune criticisms of the softhearted,
was nevertheless bound to be attacked in
this way. And, doubtless, in others as
well.
Exit then, for the moment, Ariel
Sharon. Enter Minister of Defense
Arens. What can we expect? Well, for
one thing, a difference in the tone of
diplomatic performance. Certainly,
Arens will be more velvety in spirit.
But let that velvet not confuse anyone,
least of all the Reagan Administration
which, immediately after the publication
of the commission of inquiry report,
speculated that the report and the
possible departure of the Begin
government in toto might mean
revivification of his "peace initiative" of
last Sept. 1.
Behind Arens' velvet lurks a fist of
iron. For who more eloquently than
Arens rejected the Camp David accord
even when Prime Minister Begin signed
it? Although these days Arens says that
the accord is a fait accompli and that he
is prepared to live by it, his initial
reaction to that disaster foretells a
toughness on Judea and Samaria that
minimally matches Benin's own.
Jews around the world, who are free to do ao,
will observe the holiday of Purim Feb. 26 and 27.
From the Book of Esther we quote "- that these
days shall be remembered and kept throughout
every generation, every family, every province
and every city: and that these days of Purim shall
not fail from among the Jews, nor the memorial of
them perish from their seed "
Although there are historians, theologians, and
scholars who have expressed doubt as to the
genuine historicity of the story of Esther, and al-
though the Purim story can be dated as far back
as the 5th century BCE (2500 years ago), and al-
though the joy of Purim is expressed and ob-
served with games, parades, masks, carnivals,
greggers, and other kinds of noisy jubilation and
festivities, what serious meaning can this holiday
have for us modern Jews in this day and age?
What wisdom can be extracted from this heroic
book of our sacred Scriptures?
In the first place, it speaks to us daringly and
defiantly of survival. It exemplifies our people's
will to survive and our capacity to survive.
Its description of genocidal anti-Semitism is as
modern as the increasing explosions of anti-Jew-
ish incidents of the last few years to date. Even
after the Holocaust, we are still surrounded by
the genocidal spirit of Ham an, and we are still
haunted by Iran, the Persia of old. It reminds us,
in the passing of the centuries, that mass murder
was the invention not only of Pharaoh who or-
dered all male Hebrew babies drowned but also of
Torquemada of the Spanish Inquisition who of-
fered the Jews the cross with bread, or starvation
with burning: or Kins Antiochus who tried to
eradicate Judaism; or Hitler, Nasser, Ayatollah,
Arafat, and others.
Secondly, it speaks to us about the supreme
necessity for our being not only our brother's
keeper but even more important, our brother's
brother. It emphasizes Kol Yisroel arevim zeh ba
ieh all Israel is responsible one for the other.
This is magnificently exemplified when Queen
Esther hesitates to go to the king to plead for her
people and to reverse Hainan's genocidal decree.
Mordecai then makes the classic statement:
'Think not with thyself thst thou shalt escape
more than all the Jews. For if thou altogether
holdest thy peace st this time, then will relief and
deliverance come to the Jews from another place,
but thou and thy father's house will perish."
Having thus been reminded of her respon-
sibility, she uttered the memorable words "I will
go, and if I perish, I perish." Her own personal
safety did not paralyze her conscience. Although
she was far from the scene of her people's distress
it mattered to her that her people were suffering.
She had compassion; she cared. Purim conveys
the message of courage, caring faith and respon-
sibility.
Thirdly, the last sentence of Mordecai s ad-

monition to Queen Esther contains the unfors*
table words which must be heard today loudhT
repeatedly, and clearly by all Jaws: "Aad who'
knoweth whether thoa art ant corns to this mL
estste for jast such a time as this!" The anaS
tion is that she may have been placed hereinU
palace, in the right place, at the right time for
just such an emergency. Again, aa in every -,
we see the Hand of God in History working m
mysterious ways.
Analagouaiy, is it an accident that we Jtwa an
here in America and that there is an America tot
help with the continued nurturing of Israel for fc
past 34 years? Were we placed here for that p.
pose? Have we come to our high position in toh
country for just such a time as this, a time of ter-
rible travail for Israel, for Jews, for Jewish
survival? Free and domestic America is the only
country in the world where it has been possible*
Jews to prosper and reach such high position.
Every time there is an Israel Bond Drive, ori
U J A Campaign, or a Federation Super Sunday
telethon, or a B'nai B'rith function for member-
ship and funds, I think of all the dangers, prob-
lems and needs facing us on the one hand, and i*
comfortable, secure position of us American Je
on the other hand. In my imagination I see a
picture of you and me in the role of Esther. And
with a chill running up and down my spine, I ask,
in the remarkably prophetic words of Mordecai
"Who knoweth whether we have not been
brought to such high estate for just such a timei
this?"
Like Esther, we, our generation, may have bea
placed here, at this time, as the healthiest and
wealthiest generation of Jews in all our historv.i
order to contribute our full share of respon-
sibility to bury the Hamans of today so that
peace and justice and brotherhood may be the
portion of all Israel, and all mankind. The Puna
story is contemporary and vividly realistic.
Such is the relevance of Purim to us and the
world in these days. 1 believe God is talking to a
across the ages through Mordecai, as He did
through the Prophets in ages past.
A role and a responsibility have been placed
upon us. And like Esther, let us not withhold wr
help at this time. Let us discharge this respon-
sibility with generosity. Kol Ytshroel ArecimUM
Hauh
So, my dear reader, although Purim is the
lightest, merriest and most fun-filled holiday ol j
all, its messages are most poignant and serious
and as up-to-date as tomorrow's newspaper. H?
Jews in America may be the Esthers and Mor-
decai s of the present age. Our holidays keep be-
fore us, and before the world, God's world as it
ought to be and can be and therefore what j
our duties and responsibilities are.
Do have a fraylicher Purim, y'all. Shalom.
A Purim shpiel: When I grow up
When we wear masks and
costumes on Purim, we are
pretending to be something we
are not. Have you ever thought
about what you would like to be
when you grow up?
Here is a light view of the
matter as expressed by the
Russian-Hebrew poet Hayim
Nachman Bialik who lived from
1873 to 1934. Isn't a light-hearted
view of a serious matter so ap-
propriate to the joyous holiday of
Purim?
Should I be a Rabbi?
Haven't got the learning.
Shall I go into business?
Not on what I'm earning.
In my pockets not a dime
Now or any other time;
In my hayloft stands no hay
Horse has croaked and
away
Whistle's dry, and got no liquor,
Wife's regular Yom Kippur;
Sitting on a boulder stone
I cry bitterly, alone.
Should I be a tailor?
Haven't got the threat.
Possibly a gravedigger?
1 m timid of the dead.
What about a bartender?
Where's my beer to hustle?
Shall I be a drayman?
Never had a muscle.
What about an inkeeper?
My house isn't built yet.
Should I seek a dowry?
My wife isn't killed yet.
does wool
Weaver? Where
and flax
Grow so I could pick it?
Should I win the lottery?
Haven't bought a ticket.
Shohet? Knife might cut me.
How could I consider it?
Should I be a schoolteacher?
Woe is me. I'm illiterate.
Shoemaker? My awl is blunt,
That's not what my job is.
Should I be an engineer?
I won't ride on Shabbos


L^v, February 25,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 5
ICC Thrift Shop gets valuable news
lWB "S^^W
ii.i
7./(*'*<
Bonds honoring Dr. and M*.

!*J-I
CtOTW"
-
It seems that almost everyone
the Fort Lauderdale vicinity
lead Sun-Sentinel's popular
..umnist, John DeGroot, one
rent Sunday morning, when he
lirote about Le Browse.
The very next day proved to be
nvthing but a "Blue Monday"
tr JCC's Le Browse Thrift Shop,
Shops of Oriole," 4314 N.
ate Rd. 7. It was filled with
irople, and the phone was
|nging off the wall, according to
ouise Giordano, the store's
tnager.
John DeGroot told how much
enjoyed wearing the nice
urts coats with labels from
ks Fifth Avenue or Nieman
iarcus and that he buys most of
his clothing from Le Browse.
DeGroot suggested "you
should drop by." And so you
should.
Ms. Giordano says, "top labels
are no problem." She has racks
filled with name fashions from B.
Altman to Sam Friedlander for
men, women and children. Le
Browse also has great buys in the
nearly new desks, tables, sofas,
chairs, rugs, TV's, pots, pans,
pottery, beads, baubles and ban-
gles in the shop.
Hildreth Levin and Helene
Soref are the chairpersons of Le
Browse, proceeds of which help
fund the Jewish Community
Center of Greater Fort Lauder-
dale. As active board members of
So what's a Jewish
Renaissance Day?
I Come and find out! On Sun-
py, March 6 at 1 p.m., the sights
sounds of Yiddishkeit will
evail on the campus of the
(wish Community Center, 6501
Sunrise Blvd. The Circle of
Eddish Clubs and JCC will have
llks, artifacts and memorabilia
the days of the "shtetl." Yid-
jsh records and tapes of long
p>. and recall the days when the
1 was much younger and had
to be a little warmer and
endlier.
lie items on exhibit will be
aced in Building C of the
kwish Community Center.
.In Soref Hall outstanding en-
tertainment, folk dancing, ueoer-
lach, and some special surprises
will be presented.
Admission to Soref Hall will be
SI.
Come one. come all! Sunny
Landsman said: "We'd like to see
the younger people there, too. Let
them see and hear the joys of
Yiddish and learn about their rich
yerusha i heritage).
Anyone wishing to contribute
to the activities of the day or to
display artifacts, or help, may
call Isadore Sternberg 485-1699.
Abe Weiner 971-6543 or Laura
Hochman at the JCC 792-6700.
JCC they are proud of the Cen-
ter's record of growth in service
to the community since its incep-
tion
"We're always looking for
saleable items to help stock the
shop," says Mrs. Levin, "and we
do give a tax credit letter."
"A few hours a day, or a week,
or a month as a volunteer sales-
clerk would also help" adds Mrs.
Soref.
For information about pick-up
or drop-off or more details on the
friendly working atmosphere at
Le Browse, call Riva at the JCC,
792-6700.
Summer camp
for 2-year-olds
The Early Childhood depart-
ment of the Jewish Community
Center in response to popular
demand, is offering a two half-
days per week camp in the
Yeladim Summer Program, to be
held on Tuesdays and Thursdays
from 9 a.m. to noon, for 2-3'/i
year old children. The fee: $55 per
session with Session 1, June 20-
July 15, and Session 2, July 18-
Aug. 12.
Dr. Justin May, chief of staff
at the University Community
Hospital in Tamarac, and his
wife, Babette May, will be
honored with the Gates of Israel
Medal when the Woodlands
Community holds its annual
Bonds for Israel cocktail party
Sunday, March 13, at the Wood-
lands Country Club, Tamarac.
The award, reserved exclusive-
ly for those who have demon-
strated outstanding leadership
qualities and a strong commit-
ment to the Jewish State, honors
the Woodlands couple as devoted
fundraisers for the State of Israel
for almost 35 years. Both have
served in various capacities with
the United Jewish Appeal and
other organizations in their
former home town of Rockaway
Park, NY.
The benevolence of Dr. and
Mrs. May extends beyond the
Jewish community. They have
been volunteer workers at the
Rocky Boy Indian Reservation of
the Chippewa-Cree tribes in
Montana, and at Christmas time,
relieve the doctors of the Indian
Health Service to spend the holi-
day with their families.
Sidney Spewak is general
chairman for the party along with
co-chairmen Robert Adler, Dr.
Murray Elkins, Edmund Entin,
Jack Nudelman, Charles Locke
and Al Sharenow.
Dr. and Mrs. Justin May
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iWk'-- li"-;


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort LauderdaU
Friday, febmarv2s i.
300 Early Childhood teachers expected for Feb. 28 L
Htm.
Some 300 nursery and kinder-
garten teachers from all the
synagogues and day schools of
North Broward, the rest of Brow
ard county and Dade and Palm
Beach counties, will be among
those in attendance Monday,
Feb. 28, for the semi-annual All-
Day Professional Growth Insti-
tute of the Jewish Council of
Early Childhood Educators of
Suoth Florida (JCECE).
From 8:30 a.m., Monday, to 3
p.m.. at North Miami Beach's
Temple Adath Yeshurun, 1025
Miami Gardens Dr., the pro-
gram's theme and 29 separate
workshops will be devoted to
"Hurrah for Children Children
Are People Too.'"
The Central Agency for Jewish
Education of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Greater Fort Lauderdale
is a co-sponsor of institute.
There will be college profes-
sors, CAJE staff members, prin-
cipals, teachers and psycholo-
gists as leaders of worksohps in
such areas as "Child Abuse, a
Jewish Perspective," "How to
Deal with Temper Tantrums,"
"Mommy and Me Toddler Pro-
grams," "Sing-a-Song for
Pesach," "Creative Movement
and Drama," and Israel in the
classrooms.
Displays of a variety of
materials by school supply
houses and publishers of material
specializing in early childhood
educational materials will be
available for the teachers to view.
Arlene Greenberg, JCECE
president, said that the "All-Day
Directors of synagogue and day school early childhood
programs in South Florida gathered recently for a briefing on
the Feb. 28 all-day institute they and their teachers will attend
in Miami.
Institute provides teachers with
a host of new ideas and insights
that they then bring back to the
classroom. It is also a wonderful
collegia! experience for the ex-
change of programs, projects and
new activities."
JCECE, largest of the profes-
sional Jewish educational groups
in the area, has more than 350
members. Directors recently held
their own institute with Rivka
Behar, JCECE consultant for
New York's Board of Jewish
Education, as speaker.
Serving with Arlene Greenberg
as officers of JCECE are Arlene
Leibowitz, Judy Kuritz, Gladys
Schleicher, Robin Eisenberg, vice
presidents; Shirley Schiff, trea-
surer; Gilda Ashbal, secretary.
Learn Hebrew easily beginning Feb. 28
Ah-nu m'dabreem writ ba-
Ulpan.
Translated from the Hebrew,
that's "we speak Hebrew in the
Ulpan class."
That's the greeting that will be
spoken by those joining North
Broward's Community Hebrew
Ulpan program's spring semester
beginning next week in the Jew-
ish Community Center and at
Temple Beth Israel in Deerfield
Beach.
The Ulpan classes, co-
sponsored by the Jewish Federa-
tion's Central Agency for Jewish
Education, the Israel Aliyah
Center and the American Zionist
Federation, with their certified
instructors, get instructions that
HADASSAH CHAI
The Chai chapter of Hadassah
in Pompano Beach is marking its
Youth Aliyah Luncheon Wednes-
day, March 2, with a fashion
show. Sylvia Sohnen (781-4276)
is taking reservations for the
$8.75 event to be held at Crystal
Lakes Country Club, 3800
Crystal Lake Dr., Pompano
Beach.
have the students "speaking He-
brew from the very first moment
in a natural, direct, conventional
format," according to Federa-
tion's CAJE educational director,
Abraham, J. Gittelson, who is
the Ulpan coordinator.
Advanced beginners, inter-
mediates and advanced classes
meet twice a week for two hours
each session Tuesday and Thurs-
day morning 9:30 to 11:30 with
evening classes from 7:30 to 9:30
Mondays and Thursdays at the
JCC, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.,
Plantation.
At Deerfield's Beth Israel, 200
Century Blvd., advanced begin-
ners meet Mondays and Wednes-
day from 10 a.m. to noon, with
intermediate students attending
class on Tuesday and Thursday
mornings from 10 to noon.
Specially trained in the Ulpan
approach to teaching Hebrew are
teachers: Moshe Ezry, Sima
Dobkin. Michaela Grushka, Hilla
Segal, Helen Bourak, Miriam
Klein and Shoshana Spector.
Gittelson noted that "a special
type of student found in spring
semesters is the individual plan-
ning to visit Israel soon. A
semester in the Ulpan class is an
excellent way to learn Hebrew,
and also get an appreciation of
the country."
The continuing Ulpan program
is conducted in Miami as well as
North Broward. More than 200
adults have participated in the
classes.
Israel developed the Ulpan
system just after the state was
established in 1948 when tens of
thousands of immigrants were
arriving from Arabic and other
countries without a common
language. Based on modern,
scientific approaches to teaching
the spoken language, hundreds of
Ulpan classes were organized,
and in an amazingly short time,
the newcomers were able to
converse in basic Hebrew, and
move into the mainstream of
Israel life.
Today, Gittelson said, Ulpan
classes are meeting throughout
the world under the supervision
of the Department of Hebrew
Language and Literature of the
Department of Educational Cul-
ture of the World Zion Organi-
zation. In the U.S. Tamar Ben-
Vered, a special emissary from
Israel, coordinates Ulpan classes,
together with Dr. Aviv Ekrony,
director of WZO's Department of
Education and Culture.
Here in North Broward. the
administrator of the program is
Helen Weisberg of Federation's
Midrasha program, and the
South Florida administrator is
Ben Millstein. Mrs. Weisberg
may be reached at the Jewish
Federation office 748-8200 for
additional information.
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Friday, February 25, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 7


(IWl I ** IQMCCOCO
VANTAGE
THE TASTE OF SUCCESS



Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 25,
Browsin
Maggie
One of the many one-week
courses offered to seniors by the
Elderhostel program is Yiddish
Culture at Hampshire College in
Amherst, Mass. The six days of
classes on subjects such as Yid-
dish The Mama Loshen begins
June 19. Registration for the
week, including tuition, room and
board at the college, is $180 .
Rabbi Oscar Groner, interna-
tional director of B'nai B'rith
Hillel Foundation, notes that
some 350 colleges and univer-
sities with identifiable Jewish
student enrollment are listed in
the 1982-83 edition of Jewish Life
on Campus And the Ben
Briths in Washington also have a
35-page manual on how to
celebrate Israel's 35th Indepen-
dence Day (Yom Haatzmaut)
Monday, April 18).
Margate's Temple Beth Am
dedicates its newest facility, the
Rabbi Solomon Geld Hebrew
School Sunday morning, March
13 And some 900 people
sloshed through a drenching
downpour and puddles to Beth
Am to hear Roberta Peters give a
splendid performance despite
the fact her regular piano accom-
Eanist was stranded in New York
y the 'Great Blizzard of '83."
Substituting brilliantly was
Willie Walker of the Miami Opera
Co. Proceeds of that concert
and the other two in the synago-
gue's first Concert Series are
being donated toward the cost of
building the Rabbi Geld School.
Temple Beth Israel in Sunrise
has a class of seven women,
ranging in age from 70 to more
than 80, joining the ranks of Bat
Mitzvah celebrants at the Friday
evening worship service, March 4
Barbara Walters and Bart
Lancaster were among the many
celebrities who attended a Los
Angeles dinner salute to Kirk
Douglas when he received the
Albert Einstein Award presented
by American Society for Tech
nion Israel Institute of
Technology.
Former Newark, N.J.,
residents in South Florida were
saddened to hear of the death of
Dr. Philip (Pete) Levine, All
State football center at Newark's
South Side High and star center
on a championship Columbia
University football team. .
Brother Bill Levine, no relation
to dentist Phil Levine, but a fine
basketball player of yesteryears
in Newark, spent 31 hours on an
Amtrak train getting to Deerfield
Beach during the Great Blizzard
to visit his sisters,. Elizabeth
Reanick and Edna Levine, in
Century Village; and his brother
in Lauderhill And another
former Newarker was in the
news: Comedian Jerry Lewis, 56,
was married Feb. 13 to Sandra
Pitnick, 32, of Winston Salem.
N.C., in a private Jewish cere-
mony in Key Biscayne.
Rabbi Mordechai Brll of
Inverrarv. active volunteer
member of Federation's Chap-
laincy Commission serving as a
volunteer chaplain at Doctors
General Hospital. Plantation,
visited an 80-year-old man there
just out of intensive care. The
patient's concern: he was taken
to the hospital the day after
making a pledge when he
received a volunteer's call during
Federation's Super Sunday
Phonathon and now he wanted
the Federation's address so he
could send his check. And
Rabbi Brill also tells of the
woman recently widowed who
wanted to make certain her
husband's name would be in-
cluded in Yahrzeit prayers.
Rabbi's suggestion was accepted
that a $750 contribution to
Hadassah Hospital in Jerusalem
Not sine* DavM and Goliath has
something so tiny maUK so D4g.
would assure such mention
during services in the hospital's
synagogue famed for its Marc
Chagall stained windows.
Three Tuesday mornings,
beginning at 10 a.m. March 1, as
part of Project SEE (Senior
Enrichment Experiences) at
Broward Community College's
North Campus, Dr. Lewis Berlin
will present an historical and
objective appraisal of ancient
patriarchs, beginning with
Abraham. It's free at SEE but
audience is limited to the 180-
seating capacity of BCC's Bldg.
47, Room 103 ... Sam
Pomerantz of EF Mutton firm
will be telling Lauderhill's
Cypress Tree Men's Club
members on Sunday morning
Dr. Stove Nsmerofsky, .
former practicing f*^
physician in Sunrise and PW
tion. completing his three-jZ
residency in orthopedic surgery
in New York is taking an extra
l"lutl "" '"----' ,.....-?. in i\ew iorx, is takinir an d.,
March 6, how they can benefit year of re8ide for *ud?S
from the prevailing economic spina, problems. He visited C
conditions Cantor Maurice
Neu of Temple Beth Israel in
Sunrise is presenting the Broth-
ers Zim in concert at 8 p.m.
Sunday, Feb. 27 (the end of the
Feast of Purim). at the syna-
gogue at 7100 W. Oakland Parlk
Blvd.
Junior Judaica just issued
Jewish Books
juub in Review

is a service ol the IWB lewish Book Council,
15 East 26th St., New York, N.Y. 10010
It s TeUey's tiny little tea leaves. They've been making it big m
Jewish homes for years Tetley knows that just as any lamb
chops and tiny peas are the mosl flavorful, the same is true for
lea leaves That's why for rich, refreshing tea. Tetley bags
are packed with tiny tittle tea leaves Because tiny is tastier!
Junior Judaica: Encyclopaedia
Judaica for Youth. Edited by
Rabbi Raphael Posner. Published
by Keter, Inc. Distributed by
Maccabee Publishing. Six
volumes. $79.00.
Reviewed by Eileen Shmid
man, librarian at Ramaz Lower
School in New York
From my first glance at the
Junior Judaica, I was most im-
pressed and exhilarated. At last a
beautiful, concise Jewish Ency-
clopedia for children. Culled from
and based upon the information
from the incomporable treasure
of Jewish knowledge the Ency-
clopaedia Judaica, the Junior Ju-
daica gives the reader a detailed
description of Jewish life, in the
past and the present. Written in a
clear, well organized and under-
standable style, the Junior Juda-
ica is more than a reference work,
it is a book for enjoyable and
comprehensive reading about
concepts and ideas of Judaism,
important events of Jewish
history, Jewish festivals, and
significant contributions and the
heritage of the Jewish people.
The six-volume, handsomely
bound Junior Judaica is well or-
ganized and easy to use. The type
is clear and well spaced. At the
end of Volume VI there is a com-
prehensive index to Junior Juda-
ica. The index shows you where
the entries are (in which volume);
tells you where you will find more
information: and also includes
descriptions of items not found in
the six volumes. The index also
contains a glossary of Hebrew
and foreign words. When a
subject discussed in an article
has its own entry, it is marked
with an asterisk. It is often sug-
gested in an article to look at
related entries which are relevant
to the subject being discussed.
The illustrations are wonder-
ful. There are paintings, photo-
graphs, maps, charts, and pic-
tures that look like wood cute.
There m descriptive captions
with the illustrations that are
most informative.
. W" imiakm b*i < My
Jewish World, published by
Keter in 1975. The one obvious
difference of course (outside of
the slightly larger and more ap-
pealing volume size, and much
nicer binding) is the updating of
the articles The updating b not
ASR* hapPenin* from 1975
to 1982, but also numerical hap-
penings populations, growth
ete. One more wonderful addition
in the Junior Judaica is a 100-
year Jewish Calendar which con-
tinues to the year 2020. The new
Jnnior Judaica is an interesting
and exciting set to own, a useful
reference tool for school, and a
wonderful Bar or Bat Mitzvah
gift-
K Certified Kosher
TRTLE V. TEA "Tina; it lastirr
WORKMENS CIRCLE-
GREATER LAUDERDALE
BRANCH
The Branch meets Friday, Feb
25 at 1 p.m. at Lauderdale Lakes
City Hall, 4300 N.W. 36th St.
Sol Lipnack and his Sunrise
Lakes Phase III Yiddish Club
will present a Purim program
week as a house guest of ]
George I May, orthopedic
surgeon in Plantation Dennis
A. Haas of Fort LauderdakCi
associate in the Fort Lauderdale
law firm of (Benjamin) Schw.ru
& (Marty) Nash, was appointed a
member of Broward s Mental
Health Board in recognition of
his activity in representing
clients in fields of child abust
and mental health
Congressman Dan Mica of West
Palm Beach is returning some
$20,000 of unused campaign
funds to contributors. He mailed
out 2,500 checks, ranging in
amounts from 11 to 1200. Checks
which go uncashed after 90 days
will be presented to the Mica
scholarship fund at Florida
Atlantic University Liberal
Jewish Temple of Coconut Creek
(Wynmoor Village residents) is
seeking a cantor for its High
Holy Days services next Sep-
tember.

Add o little natural sweetness to the
beauty of your hoildoy. Enjoy the
wholesome goodness of Sun-Moid"
Raisins, Blue Ribbon" Figs and
Sunsweer Prunes. They're the Passover
treat that no one wHI pass up!
SUN-DIAMOND GROWERS
Of CALIFORNIA
K CERTIFIED KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
CMW-DIAMONOGROVCIUOf CAUTOftNM iS?


Friday
,, February 26,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pa?e i<

TWA cuts the
cost of European flights
And European sights.
Lower airfares to 5 cities-like Rome, $200 less than last year.
Plus lower prices on 70 Getaway Europe vacations.
TWA has cut the cost of Europe. mittifc^^^ discounts you probably couldn't
Now you can fry to 5 TWA cities tiftf& || get on your own. For your free
for a lot less than last year. And RJt H DnPF I TWA Z**^ brochures,
these sensational low fares are ^l-L*VrC- f fSAJ^S^,^ r
good for travel this summer. Just
make sure you buy your ticket
eariy to guarantee these fares.
Getaway Vacation packages
leas than last year
Almost all of TWA's Getaway
Europe Vacation packages are
now priced less than last year.
Like our "Britain Super Saver"
London
LUbon
Madrid
Frankfurt
Cairo
Tel Aviv
Milan
$ 770 VHABMO
849 we
811 VHAMO
710 YHXAPtO
764 YHXAP60
766 VMABUO
1078 VHAPtO
1037 YHAB30
817 YHAP60
FM lowar In April/May u*pt to Milan. London
and Paris.
Fly now, pay later with
a TWA Getaway* Card
With a TWA Getaway Card,
vacation, from $549 to $589*per you can charge airfare and
person double occupancy for 2 Getaway Vacations. And that will
weeks in England, Scotland, and keep your other charge cards
open for other travel expenses.
To apply for your free card, stop
by a TWA ticket office or call
your travel agent
TWA's Europe. Not only
have we cut the cost of flights
there and back, we've cut the
cost of almost everything in
between. For reservations, call
your travel agent
or TWA.
Wales. Or our "Florentine" vaca-
tion, from $449 to $529* per
person double occupancy for
9 days of the art and romance
of Northern Italy
Then there's our new
"Europe On Your Ownr It gives
you the freedom to do what
you want, when you want
like see Europe with a rail pass
Plus get hotel and rent-a-car
You're going to like
Excluding alrlare Servk* horn Miami International Airport Add ZTZZ ^nunm/iia c__- f.M c..hurt to Government approval. There are advance purchase and minimum /maximum stay
FAME C"^*^S 2l wtththe* fore, which vary by "destination. Certain fares require travel
"qMh!?ZiA^ -* originate/terminate by a specific date varying by destination,
on specific days g^^^^ ,,, require roundtrip purchase and are subject to change.

B^SJBJI


Page 10
TkgJnriskFloridiaMofQT9aUrFortLaudrdaU
Friday .frfrnury 26.
Community Calendar
Hsdssssh Fort
10a-m.
Laaderdsle
Board meeting
WEDNESDAY. FEB.23
Game nigh
Or: Game night
45
Beta
7:30 p.m.
Teaaale Beta
7:4ft am
Tcaaak Eaaaaa-B: Meeting.
and over singles group. 8 p.m.
Taarac Jewish Ceaur: Second
annual reunion and hincheon of
the Oakianders (Baysidel.
meeting Rabbi Irwin Isaacson
and his former members.
Barh LepfcrUrt-Girls Towi of Je-
raialiai: Meeting. Broward
Federal community room. Phase
II. Deerfield Beach. 930 am
ORT-Iaverrary Chapter: General
meeting. Inverrary Country
Chib. 11:30 a.m.
Taaaarac Jewish Center Sister
hood: Meeting, guest speaker.
Rabbi David Gordon. Temple
Beth Torah. 9101 NW 57 St .
1230 p.m
Jewish War Veteraas-WaVaai
Kretchaata Ladies Aaxibsry:
Meeting. Broward Federal com-
munity room. 3000 N. University
Dr.. Noon
B'aai B'rith Woaaea-Iaverrary
Chapter: Meeting. Inverrary
Country Club. 11 30 a.m.
B'aai B rkb-Leorah Caaacl:
Meeting. K Mart shopping mall.
Hospitality Room. Oakland Park
Blvd. and University Dr.. 12:30
6 m.
i Isiiah Prrrfirlrt Chapter
Ceatary Village: Purim Birthday
celebration at the LeChu. Dona-
tion S5.
B.th Urr: Jeff Dekro
sneak*. 8 p.m.
THURSDAY, FEB. 24
Tessple Bath larad: Games 12:30
p.m.
Temple Emm -El: Board
meeting, 7:45 p.m.
Coagregatioa Beth H Old Mar
gate: Installation of Temple
officers and board members, din-
ner and dancing. Towne House,
Sunrise
ORT Laaderdsle Ridge Chapter:
Meeting, presentation by the
Audrey Golden Art Studio, lunch
at nominal cost. 1:15 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women-Bermuda
Club Chapter: Luncheon and
card party. Bermuda clubhouse.
1130 am.
B'nai B'rith Women: Brown bag
luncheon and card party. Brow-
ard Savings. 3001 N. University
Dr
B'nai B'ritb-Pompaao Lodge:
Meeting. Palm Aire Country
Club. 551 No. Pompano Park-
way. 8 p.m.
Pioneer Womea-Na Amat Brow
ard Cswaefl: Meeting. 1303 State
Rd. 7, Margage. 9:30 a.m.
HADASS AH
Chai Chapter Pompaao Beach:
Meeting, speaker, Rabbi Samuel
April, Pompano Beach recreation
center, noon.
Sheehaaa Taaaarac Chapter:
Meeting, guest speaker. Rabbi
Albert B. Schwartz, Federation
Chaplaincy Commission direc-
tor, about "Great Women in
Jewish history." Tamarac Jewish
.Center, noon.
FRIDAY. FEB. 25
Liberal Jewish Teaapse of Cece-
ant Crack: New membership
Sabbath and Purim
Rabbi Bruce Warshal. 8 p.m.
SATURDAY. FEB. 2*
Teaaple Eaaaaa-EI: Auction and
Dinner, sponsored by Couples
Club
SUNDAY. FEB. 27
PURIM.
Temple Beth Torah: Purim
Carnival. 10 ajn. Teaaple Beth
Orr: Purim Carnival, sponsored
by Sisterhood an dBrotherbood.
11 a.m. to4 p m.
Teaaple Beth Israel DeerfieU
Beach: Country Fair. Temple
Beth Israel, admission free, 10
a m. to 3 p.m.
Teaaple Kol Aaai: Game night.
6:30 p.m
Teaaple Beth Torah Tamarac
Game night. 7 p.m.
Teaaple Shcloa* Sisterhood:
Exhibition and Auction. 132 SE
11 Ave Pompano Beach. 7 p.m.
Free Sons of Israel Fort Leader-
dale Lodge: Meeting. Broward
Bank meeting room. University
Dr. and McNab Rd.. 1 p m.
Hawaiian Gardens Weaaea's
Club: Phase 7. Sportswear sale m
clubhouse. 3501 NW 47 Ave..
Lauderdale Lakes. 11 am
MONDAY, FEB. 28
Emaas-El: Game night 7
p.m.
Teaaple Beth larad aad Broward
Caaaaaaaaty College: Presents
Dr. Evelyne Wolf. "Women alone
but not lonely." two sessions,
women over 50. 10 a.m.; women
under 50. 8 p.m.. Temple Beth Is-
rael. 7100 W Oakland Park Blvd
Deborah Heart sad Laag Ceater
I aadnhil: Paid-up membership
card party and hincheon. Castle
recreation center, noon.
ORT-Woodmoat Chapter: Fash-
ion show and luncheon, ad-
mission $18. proceeds to ORT
school building fund, Woodmont
Country Club, 7801 NW 80 Ave..
Tamarac. noon. Information:
Cookie Berman 722-8216.
Weaaea's League for Israet-Tain-
arac Chapter: Meeting. Italian-
American Club. 7300 McNab Rd..
Tamarac. noon. Call 721-0917.
Pioneer Worn*. Na'Amat Negev
Chapter: Trip to EPCOT Center.
B'aai B'ritaNorth Broward
Council: Executive board
meeting. Regional office. 800 W.
Oakland Park Blvd.. 9:30ajn.
B'aai B'rith Women Fort Lae-
deraele: Meeting, speaker, Oscar
Goldstein. Roarke Community
Ceater, 1720 NW 60 Ave.. noon.
B'nai B nth Cypress Chase
Ledge: Meeting, speaker. Shirley
Miller, area director of Jewish
Mational Fund, slide presenta-
tion, 7:30 p.m.
B'aai B'rJth-Oaklaad Estates
Chapter: Meeting, Eli Topel
guest speaker. Oakland Estates
Social Hail. noon.
uuloi]
You nave the power to WW the future by
leaving a legacy to riadeasah today"
Your WW can continue Hadaeash's achievements
in ItmI for a batter tomorrow.
hadassah
m. to hhoash 50 MM SSStSMM >**. MV WOW <2t7)JS6-7no

HlMl
TUESDAY. MARCH 1
is-El Sisterhood:
Board meeting. 10ajn.. Passover
workshop. 1 p.m.
Teaaple Beth Torah Sisterhood
Taaaarac: Games, lunch served at
nominal cost. noon.
Yasaag Israel Sisterhood: Meet
ing. Young Israel synagogue.
Phase II of Century Plaza. 1800
H West Hillsboro Blvd.. Deer
field, noon.
\uZ7a%chl ViOIDM*
Meeting, guest
speaker. Rabbi Albert Schwartz,
director of Federation Chaplaincy
Commission. Jewish Federation
of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
noon.
WEDNESDAY. MARCH 2
Teaaple Beth Israel: Game night
7:30p.m.
Temple Beth Orr: Game night
7:45 p.m.
Brandeis-West Broward Chap
tar: Spring fashion show. Bur-
dines, donation $5. 9 a.m. Infor-
mation: 484-1198.
Braadeis Fort Laaderdale-Pom
paao Chapter: Meeting. Palm
Aire Social Center. 12:30 p.m.
American Mizrachi Women-
Masada Chapter: Board meeting.
Broward Federal. 3000 N. Uni-
versity Dr.. 10a.m.
B'aai B'rith North Broward
Council: Meeting. Broward
Savings. 6800 N. University Dr..
Tamarac. 7:30 p.m.
B'aai B'rMh Woaara-Inverfary
Chapter: Broward Federal, Uni-
versity and Sunrise Blvd., 11:30
a.m.
B'aai B'rith Women-Coconut
Creek: Meeting, soprano Betty
Label and raconteur Morley
Pape. Temple Beth Am, 7205
Royal Palm Blvd., noon.
B'nai B'rith Women I.suderhBI
Chapter: Donor luncheon. Diplo-
mat Hotel. Hollywood.
FRIDAY. MARCH 4
Brandeis Fort Laoderdale-Pom-
Beaeh: Luncheon, La*
house Point Yacht Club
Reba Shoti 781-4128.1130 m"
Womea's League for lavaaVTaa, I
arac Chapter: March u
Regency Spa, Bal Harbor.
SATURDAY, MARCH 5
Temple Kol Aaaf. Journal Dinnal
and Dance.
Teaaple Beth Torah: Sixth)
Cantonal Concert: Canton
Belssco. Ackerman, Loul
YavnieUi, Shmuel Fershko
Tamarac Jewish Center, 8 pm '
Israel Aliyah meets
The South Florida Chug
Aliyah Group meets at 7 p.m..
Feb. 27. at the Jewish Federa-
tion. 4200 Biscayne Blvd.,
Miami.
Doug Wiviott, an overseas
shipping expert with Northwest
Consolidators. out of Seattle,
Wash., will discuss packing,
crating, inventory, insurance,
and all aspects of shipping and
packing. He has handled
thousands of moves in his eight
years in the business.
The Chug (circle of people)
comprised of those who hivn
Aliyah in mind for themselves b|
the future planning to movet
Israel to make a new life there.
Those who would like to meet!
with others who have the samel
ideas are cordially invited to join!
the Chug at the monthly
meetings. J
For more information, call the j
Israel Aliyah Center at the
Jewish Federation, 573-2556.
Hebrew University Friends meet March li
HADASSAH:
GBah Chapter: Board meeting.
Broward Savings. 5514 W. Oak
land Park Blvd. 10 a.m.
Raanaz Chapter Coral Springs:
Youth Aliyah luncheon hosted by
Ava Philly s at her home. Contri-
butions $10. information: 792-
3727.
Wyaaaoor Chapter: General
meeting. Coconut Creek Recrea-
tion Center. 42 Ave. off Coconut
Creek Parkway. 12:30p.m.
Kavanah Haverhn Chapter:
General meeting. Sunrise
Savings. 9001 W. Oakland Park
Blvd.. 8 p.m.
THURSDAY. MARCH 3
Temple Beth Israel: Games noon.
Temple Shoiom Sisterhood:
Board meeting. Temple library.
10 a.m.
Yiddish Cultural Group-Sunrise
Lakes: General meeting, main
clubhouse. Sunrise Lakes Phase
III.lp.an.
Pioaeer Women-Negev Chapter:
Board meeting, Broward Federal.
ORT North Broward Region:
Executive Committee meeting.
Broward Federal.
The new North Broward Chap-
ter of the American Friends of
the Hebrew University of Jeru-
salem will install its officers and
board of directors at a dinner
dance in the Fort Lauderdale
Marriott Hotel on March 15.
According to the chapter's first
president. Robert E Lockwood,
Broward County Clerk of the
Courts, Anita Perlman is
honorary chairman for the event.
Simcha Dinitz. vice president
of the Hebrew University
Israel's former Ambassador
the United States, will speak.
services at home and abroad I
to diplomatic tenure in Rome j
Washington and, in 1979,
move to a senior role at
Hebrew University. Man
letters, statesman and historic
Dinitz brings to the speaker!
podium a compelling knowk
of his native land.
For further information
Bobbie Levin. 428-2233.
(305)276-2022
253 N.E. Second Ave.
Delray Beach, Florida 33444
Pearl E. Granek
Lucille Frazes
TRAVEL TOURS INT'I
4485STIRUNG RD
FT. LAUD FL 33314
(305)584-966-
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RAVELTOURSINT'L


Friday. February 25,1983
Tht Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Pe 11
AT HOLIDAY SPRINGS Jules Lustig, chairman of the Jewish
Federation's Holiday Springs UJA committee in the Greater Margate
Ann. beams with pleasure presenting an award of merit to Mr. and
Mrs Oriel Elias at the community's recent cocktail party. Lustig
smili'il because the UJA committee has produced a greater number of
increased commitments with a total exceeding all of last year's
campaign. Now the committee members are canvassing Holiday
Springs to deliver the message about the need for funds to support
n.....r.v Jews and social service programs and service in Israel and else-
where in the world.
JWV installation
The Jewish War Veterans Post
I and Ladies Auxiliary of Century
Village East hold their installa-
tion meeting Thursday, 7:30
p.m., March 17 at Temple Beth
Israel, Deerfield Beach. Install-
ing officers will be Commander
I Jack Feilich and President
IMarion Sleeker of Broward-Palm
|Beach County Councils.
Testimonial luncheon will be
I held at Crystal Lake Country
Club March 23 for Past Com-
mander Irving Lapidus and Past
President Eleanore Weisberg.
The Post and Auxiliary are
sponsoring an Oneg Shabbat at
Deerfield's Temple Beth Israel on
March 25. National Commander
Stanley Zwaik will attend.
Anyone wishing to attend
monthly games parties at Miami
Veterans Hospital contact Ida or
Louis Kadin.
Plain anaI Fancy'Revival at Castle
"Plain and Fancy," a rollicking
musical comedy and a Broadway
hit of the late 1950s depicting life
in the Amish country, will be pre-
sented at 8 p.m. March 11 by the
Castle Players and Orchestra at
the Castle Theatre. 4850 NW
|22ndCt..LauderhUL
This ninth annual production
I of the Castle Players will benefit
the Lauderhill "Pops Orchestra,
B'nai B'rith, Deborah Heart and
Lung Center.
The Castle Players have been
named the official musical the-
ater of Lauderhill by Mayor
Eugene Cipollonni. The group
has scored with such hits as "My
Fair Lady," "Guys and Dolls,"
"Kismet," "Flower Drum Song."
'Disappeareds' in Argentina
High on Agenda for Discussion
RENEVA The
issue of disappeared persons in
Argentina will be among the
topics to be discussed at a con-
ference on human rights spon-
sored by the United States. A
Swiss committee that has been
working on behalf of the disap-
peared persons told a press con-
ference this issue will be taken up
by a number of ambassadors at-
tending the conference.
The committee distributed a
list of 103 journalists who have
disappeared in Argentina which
included a number of Jewish
journalists. They are Roberto
E'ias Asf, Rafael Callelupo,
|Guilerma Engel, Ariel Gelman,
toward County
Libraries
The Tamarac Chapter of Wool-
len s American ORT wul present
I six volumes of Judaic* to the
Tamarac Branch Library. 8601
|W. McNab Rd.. Thursday. Feb.
|24, at 1:30 p.m.
On Friday. Feb. 25. bom 2 to 4
Pm. the Sunrise Branch, 0600
Sunset Strip, irfll have a program
about WUls and Estate Planning.
The American RnUUilo Com-
jpany will perform at the Margate
lUtharine Young Branch, 5810
ark Drive, Saturday, Feb. 26.
I from 8:30 to 10 p.m. Tickets are
1*6.50.
Raymundo Gleyzer. Felix
Granovski. Mario Idelman,
Ignacio Ikonikoff, Enrique Raab,
and Rodo'.fo Esparati. There was
no indication under what circum-
stances the journalists had dis-
appeared.
Kibbutz
Sign Up
TEL AVIV (JTA> The
Kibbutz-owned Netafim Drip
Irrigation company has signed an
agreement with the Aqua-Nova
Company in the U.S. for the sale
and introduction of $6.5 million
worth of drip irrigation equip-
ment to irrigate 10,000 acres of
Arizona land planted with cotton.
The Netafim company, owned by
the kibbutzim of Hatzerim,
Magal and Yiftah, will send some
experts to Arizona to oversee the
initiaLperiod of the system's use.
Headlines
Haig Praises Israel's Inquiry
By JTA Report
PALM BEACH Former
Secretary of State Alexander
Haig praised Israel's democratic
form of government and declared
that the United States should not
interfere in the internal affairs of
the country.
Referring to the Israeli inquiry
commission report that led to the
resignation of Israeli Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon, Haig told
a meeting here of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith that "we have learned a
lesson Israel is indeed a
democracy." He added:
"That means American and
even members of the American
diaspora (the U.S. Jewish com-
munity) have no right to com-
ment on the internal affairs of the
State of Israel."
The former Administration of-
ficial also told a dinner at the
ADL's national executive com-
mittee at The Breakers Hotel
that the United States "must in-
sist on the withdrawal of all for-
eign forces from Lebanon not
just Israeli forces."
Barbie Transfered
To a New Prison
PARIS Nazi war criminal
Klaus Barbie, now awaiting trial
in France for "crimes agairjt
humanity" committed while he
headed a Gestapo unit in Lyons
from 1942 to 1944, has been
moved to a new prison in the cen-
ter of the city.
Police said he was moved from
Montluc prison, where he de-
tained thousands of Jews and
local resistance fighters while he
headed the Gestapo, to another
prison for security reasons. In his
new prison cell, at the St. Joseph
House for Detention, he will be in
a separate wing, away from other
prisoners.
While a reportedly unrepen-
tant Barbie languished in his cell,
French television broadcast an
interview he gave to two Bolivian
reporters while on his way from
La Paz to France last week. The
Bolivian reporters said Barbie
started out from La Paz calm and
self-confident. "He thought at
the time that he was being taken
to West Germany," reporter
Carlos Soria said. "He became
agitated and despondent, how-
ever, when he landed in French
Guyana and first learned that he
was being taken back to France."
Begin Raps European
Parliament Peace Move
JERUSALEM Premier
Menachem Begin told a group of
visiting members of the Euro-
pean Parliament that their insti-
tution's support for President
Reagan's Middle East peace ini-
tiative was "destructive." He in-
sisted that the Camp David ac-
cords are the only framework for
peace negotiations.
Begin said the peace process
would not be affected by the
changes in his Cabinet made
necessary by the forced resigna-
tion of Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon. He also made it clear
that the changes would have no
affect on his government's poli-
cies.
He said Israel would never hah
settlement activities in the occu-
pied territories, would never
agree to a Palestinian state and
will never negotiate with the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion "because a people does not
talk to those who come to destroy
it."
Swiss City Hit
By Anti-Semitism
GENEVA Swiss police are
investigating the recent emer-
gence of what appears to be a
well-organized campaign of
virulent anti-Semitism in the
town of Basel near the German
border. Its targets are not only
Jews but non-Jewish families
who have Jewish friends. The
campaign is aimed particularly
against faculty and students of
the medical school in Basel, Jew-
ish and non-Jewish.
Vicious anti-Semitic slogans
have been daubed on the walls of
the local synagogue, the Jewish
cemetery, public telephone
booths and on the walls of under-
passes near the university.
Several prominent members of
the Jewish community and their
non-Jewish friends have received
anonymous letters or telephoned
death threats or anonymous calls
telling them that their sons or
daughters were dead.
Some of the slogans read,
"Jews Out," "Jews are Swine,"
"Auschwitz was invented by the
Jews." On the bulletin board of
the medical school faculty, some-
one wrote: "Jews, sons of prosti-
tutes, out of here."
State Dep't. Worried
By Sidon Killings
WASHINGTON The State
Department said that reports of
Palestinians being killed in the
Sidon area in south Lebanon
"concerns us greatly."
State Department deputy
spokesman Alan Romberg said
the U.S. cannot confirm or deny
the reports. He added that in the
last several days the U.S. has
urged Lebanon, Israel and others
"to fulfill their responsibility for
protecting the lives of the inhabi-
tants of Lebanon."
The United Nations Relief and
Works Agency said last Satur-
day that 15 bodies were found
near the Ayn Hulweh Palestinian
refugee camp outside Sidon. The
UN agency also reportedly said
that notices were found in
mosques in the area calling on
each Lebanese to kill a Pales-
tinian.
PASSOVER
OTTC10N
March 28 through April 5
Spend the holidays in fort Lauderdale s
favorite hotel. Package Includes: deluxe
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PASSOVER 1963
This Passover enjoy a tiaditioiial atmosphere
that can only be found in a completely Sabbadi and
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courts Ohmpic size lieated ntuniklR pool
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Tk*JmrikPbridmMc(QTmt*rPertUudrdaU
Friday. Fet>ery 2fc, 1963
<
SCCt HONOHEES: Award winners from
Broward County at the Feb 5 annual
Brotherhood Awards dinner of tht Broward and
Dadt chapters of The National Conference of
Christians and Jews were (from left) Rev. George
E. Weaver, recently retired pastor of the New
Mount Gave Baptist Church in Fort Lauderdale,
who received NCCJ Distinguished Service
Award, Charles W. Lantz. Bro ward-Dad*
chairman of Atlantic National Bank; Audrey
Millsaps. president of Church Women United of
Greater Fort Lauderdale: and Dr. Abraham S.
Ftschler. president of Nova University. The latter
trio received Stfver Medallion awards
Rev Weaver and Mrs. Millsaps were
prominent members of the inter-faith Forums of
the Chaplaincy Commission and Community
Relations Committee of the Jewish Federation of
Greater Fort Lauderdale.
The Broward co-chairmen for the dinner at
Miami's Omni where Bryant GumbeL co-anchor
of NBCs Today show, was featured speaker, were
George E. Sullivan, vice president. Southeastern
Division. FPL. and Joanne Myers Goodhin,
president ofJMG Publishing Corp.
Israeli Prime Minister Menachem Begin en-
joys concert presented by George Segal and
the Hot Frogs Jumping Dixieland Jazz
Brandeis Women
Fort Lauderdale- Pompano
Beach Brandeis University
Women's Group meets at 12:30
p.m.. Wednesday. March 2, at
Palm A ire Social Center. The
group's board meets at 9:30 a.m.
that day
Lite Member Luncheon will be
held Friday. March 4. at the
Lighthouse Point Yacht and
Racquet Club honoring new life
members alone with those of long
Band, a group of seven L.A. jazz musicians,
as the group performed for severely-wounded
soldiers and their families.
Going to Library
JERUSALEM (JTAI -
Mayor Teddy Kollek has donated
a rare manuscript by composer
Igor Stravinsky to the music de-
partment of the Jewish National
and Hebrew University Library.
The manuscript is the only
complete manuscript version of
"Abraham and Isaac." a ballad
for baritone and chamber or-
chestra.
standing. Reba ShoU (781-4128)
has details.
A tribute to study group
leaders will take place at a 12:30
p.m. mini-lunch Wednesday.
March 9. at Coconut Creek Com-
munity. Co-chairman Ruth Ritter
and Evelyn Sterman are in
charge.
Esther Siege! (484-8500) is
seeking help in collecting,
marking and selling books for
and during group's annual mid-
March book sale at Lakes Mall.
RedMagen DavidMonth jwvcUmed
Plantation Mayor Frank Vel-
tri, juet prior to the atart of
Plantation City CouncU'a matt-
ing Feb. 16, issued a proclam-
ation declaring March as
American Red Magen David for
Israel Month.''
The presentation of the pro-
clamation was made to officers of
the recently organized ARMDI
Ashkelon chapter in Plantation.
Ralph Elliott, the chapter's co-
ordinator of special events, said
efforts will be made during the
month to increase membership in
ARMDI and at the same time en-
courage support of the Red
Magen David in Israel where it
has been an effective aid during
the Lebanon incursion, and i
health-supporting emergency
services throughout Israel.
ORTDAY
Sabalbrook Chapter of Wo*
en's American ORT thanki
Mayor Samuel MDler and tht
council of the City of North Uu-
derdale for proclaiming March 1
"ORTDAY."
Women's American ORT it
known for its numerous voct-
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throughout the world, helping
Jewish people acquire new skills
through training, and to become
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Friday. Februarys, 1983
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Port LauderdaU
Page 13,
*?Pragmatism Humiliates U.S. Ideals
SERGE KLARSFELD'8
stunning revelation that the
United States was doing business
with Klaus Barbie, the 'Butcher
nt I vons.'for a number of years
following World War II leaves a
member of y generation with a
gnawing sense of anguish.
That, according to Klarsfeld,
we cozied up to this Nazi war
criminal responsible for the
deaths of so many Jews and pro-
tected him from French justice
because Barbie was providing us
Poll Shows Most French Favor
Death Penalty for Barbie
By EDWIN EYTAN
in
PARIS (JTA) A
public opinion poll released
here showed that a
majority of French people
favor re-instatement of the
death penalty in the case of
Klaus Barbie, the one-time
Gestapo chief in Lyon who
will be tried in that city for
"crimes against
humanity."
Several prominent personali-
ties here have also called for the
restoration of capital punishment
for crimes of that nature. Senator
Henri Cavaillet, a Centrist
Liberal and Gaullist Francois
Leotard, proposed that the
parliament enact a law that
would make the death sentence
applicable to Barbie.
BUT A government spokes-
man retorted that passing a
retroactive law was contrary to
the Administration's basic be-
liefs. Barbie was sentenced to
death in absentia in 1946 and
1952 but capital punishment was
| abolished in France since then.
The poll, published in the news
magazine VSD, showed that 56
percent of the respondents
favored the death penalty for
Rarbie and 81 percent agreed
that even 38 years after the end
of World War II, war criminals
"should be found, apprehended
I and brought to trial."
Virtually the same number ap-
1 proved the government's suc-
cessful efforts to gain custody of
Rarbie after he was expelled from
Bolivia, the country where he
found haven after the war.
THE LEGAL definition of
"crimes against humanity"
France includes crimes com-
mitted on racial or religious
grounds or because of the vic-
tims' political or ideological be-
liefs. Barbie, whose wartime
activities earned him the title
"butcher of Lyon," is held re-
sponsible for the murder of 4,000
Jews and resistance Fighters and
the deportation of 7,000 others to
certain death.
But the prosecution will base
its case on two incidents not con-
nected with the French resis-
tance. These involved the arrests
and deportation to Auschwitz of
41 Jewish children and 83 Jewish
adults.
The Chief Rabbi of Lyon,
where the trial will be held, said
that Jews "do not seek ven-
geance." He said "if Barbie
would renounce his Nazi convic-
tions, if he would ask his victims
for forgiveness and if this whole
affair will serve as a lesson and
example, the trial would have
been useful and we would feel
satisfied."
BARBIE, for his part, is
threatening to reveal the names
of prominent French people who
allegedly collaborated with him
in the arrests, tortures, murders
and deportations when he served
in Lyon from 1942-1944.
Although the overwhelming
majority of French people want
Barbie punished for his crimes,
the pending trial has triggered at
least one anti-Semitic manifesta-
tion. In Boussy-Saint-Antoine, a
small village near Paris, slogans
were smeared on the city hall and
other public buildings reading
"Yes to Barbie and No to the
Jews"; "Bane Shall Win"; and
"Six million dead Jews are not
worth one/Barbie."
Rep. Lehman Turns Over Pleas
For Sharansky to Shultz
WASHINGTON -
Itongessman Bill Lehman
(L)., N. Dade) made good on
a promise last December to
[personally deliver almost
[0,000 postcards on behalf of
[Soviet Jewish activist Ana-
|toly Sharansky to Secre-
tary of State George
|Shultz.
I.'lur.an made the presentation
[m a special meeting at the House
[Foreign Affairs Committee. The
Ipostcards, which ask Secretary
[Shultz to make every effort to
[intercede on behalf of Sharansky
land other imprisoned Soviet
Jewish human rights activists,
[were collected by the South
[Florida Conference on Soviet
Jewry and presented to Lehman
l>n a Miami rally last December.
"IT TOOK us weeks to arrange
this meeting," Lehman said. "I
pell it was important, however, to
personally impress upon
ecretary Shultz the need to
Intensify his efforts on behalf of
Sharansky and other Soviet
Jews
think the message is
starting to get throurb." Leh-
Twn added. "The Secretary
acknowledged that he has
received tens of thousands of
Similar postcards already. He
Mid he found it hard to under-
stand how a country could pre-
r*'nl People from leaving if they
* nose to live elsewhere."
Also with Lehman at
>sentati* w*r
Hochstadt and Shirley Pollack,
vice chairpersons of the South
Florida Conference on Soviet
Jewry.
Anatoly Sharansky was a
founder of the Helsinki Monitor-
ing Group which documented
Soviet human rights violations.
On July 14, 1978, Sharansky was
convicted in a Soviet court of
"anti-Soviet agitation" and
"espionage" steming from his
human rights activities and
charges that he was a spy for the
U.S. Central Intelligence
Agency.
Sharansky has been in prison
since then and has not been
permitted to receive visitors, mail
or packages. Recent reports
indicate that his health is failing
as a result of a hunger strike to
protest this treatment.
with intelligence about the Sovi-
ets does not make the sense of
anguish any less persistent.
THE RAW fact is, as our own
Office of Special Investigations
attached to the Immigration and
Naturalization Service can af-
firm, U.S. attachments to Nazi
war criminals, helping them to
escape European authorities and
to fly to freedom in South Ameri-
ca and even to our own country,
has been a more common practice
than is recognized.
Those who have done their
homework know that this
growing American sense of being
casual about playing footsie with
the enemy extends bevond tbp
world of Nazi war criminals into
the Middle East and the very
heart of the Palestine Liberation
Organization, as well.
There is, for instance, the case
of Ali Hassan Salameh who was
slain in a car-bomb explosion in
Beirut in January, 1979. Salameh
was in the top echelon of PLO
terrorists.
IN THE early 1970's. Salameh
was reported to have helped mas-
termind the slaughter of 11 Is-
raeli athletes at the Munich,
West Germany Olympic Games.
That newly-reconstructed
paean of political politesse, Yasir
Arafat. said of the slain Salameh,
"We have lost a lion."
And that peanut brain of presi-
dential presence and Sunday
school saintliness, that Bible-
thumper Jimmuh Carter, who
knew Salameh's background as
well as anybody high in his ad-
ministration at the time, sighed
sadly when told of Salameh's
death and "expressed concern."
Over what? The demise not
only of Salameh but of his PLO
Gold Card connections? He could
hardly have been saddened by so
unseemly an end to one of the
masterminds behind the Munich
massacre. Could he?
STILL, Carter, in behalf of the
U.S., could and indeed was irri-
tated when CIA reports told him
that Salameh died at the hands of
Israelis seeking revenge. That
made it doubly difficult for him
to bear. The ultimate question, of
course, is why the prophet from
Plains should have been so
terribly disturbed.
Because, as it turns out, Sal-
ameh, acting with the approval of
Yasir Arafat, had been providing
the CIA with secret PLO goon
squad information about just
which U.S. diplomats were on a
liquidation list of Arab terrorists
and how to protect them.
Furthermore, Salameh served
as a go-between in a subsequent
agreement involving the U.S. and
Al Fatah, the mainstream Arafat
bullyboy outfit, to keep PLO
hands off Americans generally.
be argued
with some considerable per-
suasive force that these were
noble U.S. purposes the pro-
tection of its citizens for which
our CIA'niks were willing to pay
any price. That is, after all, the
essence of pragmatism, which is
the one unique American contri-
bution to the philosophical pro-
cess.
But pragmatism, rooted in
utility (what works is right and
therefore true), has little to do
with larger questions of morality.
For Serge Klarsfeld'a expose of
Klaus Barbie and the U.S. role in
Barbie's affairs also strikes at the
heart of larger questions of
morality precisely because the
U.S. connection to Barbie, no less
than to Salameh, was also prag-
matic. It may have worked, but ft
was wrong.
One would have thought that
the world learned this lesson
when that first Munich massacre
occurred, not the one at the
Olympics in 1972, but the one
cooked up between Adolf Hitler
and Neville Chamberlain some 35
years before, when Chamberlain
returned from his drawing and
quartering of Czechoslovakia
with his phony "peace in our
time" message.
ONE WOULD have thought
that the world learned then, if
never before, that you can't do
business with the devil a les-
son the Israelis themselves may
very well have learned if only in
recent retrospect.
For in Salameh's pocket at the
time of his assassination was a
note to him from Bashir Gem-
ay el, the leader of the Phalangist
forces in Lebanon, warning Sal-
ameh that he was about to be fin-
gered. Gemayel, himself assas-
sinated in October, 1982, shortly
after his election to the presiden-
cy, was at the time of the Israeli
invasion of Lebanon the previous
June at least a tacit supporter of
that operation against the PLO.
It may be hard to follow, but
those are the facts. The complex-
ity of the cast of characters and
events in the Salameh story is
something like a novel by Tolstoy
or Dostoievski. But then, weren't
IT MAY perhaps
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those sour Russians always
dealing with the morality of his-
tory vs. the morality of heroes for
whom morality was not an absol-
ute, for whom sometimes it be-
came a very personal thing?
IN THE beginning, I men-
tioned the gnawing sense of
anguish that someone especially
in my generation feels about
America's growing tendency
toward the duplicity of fascistic
enterprise and why not, since
we already are a fascist nation by
definition.
If that sounds cavalier, it is for
the reason that only a cavalier
flourish can hide the corrosive
effect of this duplicity on one
from my generation.
We grew into a world in which
America had come of age out of
the childhood of its innocence, its
isolation and rugged individual-
ism. We participated in the war
against fascist tyranny, a war
' from which many of our numbers
never returned. We believed in
the war and its ultimate therapy.
We believed in a new era of
human enlightenment and free-
dom led, not by a pragmatic
America, but by a moral Ameri-
ca. (Already then, we understood
the difference and were made
anxious by those who saw them
as the same thing.)
NOW, we behold America
trading with the offal of fascism
with the surviving originals
such as Barbie and the new up-
start pretenders like Salameh and
Arafat.
What, for instance, can we
think of our nation's latest peace
bids in the Middle East opposing
Israel when we suspect that the
plan stems not from the desire for
equity for Araby but for a payoff
to agents and counteragents who
supplied U.S. intelligence with
information? What we can think
of our condemnation of Ariel
Sharon's "massacre" at Shatila
and Sabra when we played footsie
with the mastermind Salameh of
the massacre at Munich?
We can say, oh but other na-
tions do the same: Britain and
France and Germany and Russia.
Why should we be different?
And I say, yes but I thought
somehow we were different. I
thought that is what America
was all about. Once.
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Page 14
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdole
Friday. February 25,1933
Synagogue Sounds
A community-wide program, commemorating Yom
Hashoah (Day of Remembrance), is being planned for Sunday,
April 10. to mark the Holocaust Memorial Day and the 40th
anniversary of the Warsaw Ghetto uprising against the Nazis.
North Broward's Board of Rabbis, presidents of
synagogues, and leaders of regional councils of Jewish
organizations have been invited to meet at 1 p.m., Tuesday,
March 1. at Jewish Community Center, 6501 W. Sunrise Blvd.,
Plantation, to take part in the olannino; to show the unity and
solidarity of North Broward's Jewish community in the comme-
moration.
The invitation for the planning meeting was extended by
Helene Goldwin. chairperson of JCC's Yom Hashoah commit-
tee; Laura Hochman, JCC's coordinator of adult services, and
Lawrence Schuval, director of Community Relations Committee
of the Jewish Federation of Greater Fort Lauderdale.
Rabbi Stop Having Purimfest Sunday
Members of Temple B'nai
Moshe in Pompano Beach have
been invited to a Purimf est at the
residence of Rabbi and Mrs. Mor-
ris A. Skop at 3 p.m., Sunday,
Feb. 27.
B'nai Moshe's Rabbi Skop
noted the Biblical Book of Esther
"will come alive with costumes,
musk and special goodies, and
Hamantashen will be eaten in re-
membrance of the Festival of
Lots, Purim."
Additional charter members of
the recently organized congrega-
tion will receive their member-
ship certificates at the festival.
Rabbi Skop, addressing the
group, will answer the question
"Why did Pharoah, Torquemada,
Haman and Hitler hate the
Jews?"
B'nai-B'not Mitzvah
HEBREW CONGREGATION
OF NORTH LAUDERDALE
Jordon Lee Goldberg, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Goldberg,
was called to theTorah on Satur-
day. Feb. 19 at 9 a.m. worship
services in honor of his Bar Mitz-
vah.
TEMPLE KOL AMI
PLANTATION
On Saturday. March 5 at 10:30
ii:ughter of Ronni and Jeffrey
Augen of Plantation, and Evan
Bloom son of Muriel and Harvey
Bloom of Plantation, will share
the Bimah on the occasion of
their B'nai Mitzvah.
TEMPLE EM ANT-EL
LAUDERDALE LAKES
Vivian A. Hattem, daughter of
Norma and Henry Hattem of
Fort Lauderdale. will be called to
the Torah during Sabbath serv-
ices on Saturday. March 5, at 11
a.m. to celebrate her Bat Mitz-
vah.
Dinner dance at Kol Ami Mar. 5
Temple Kol Ami, Plantation,
will honor its three past presi-
dents and its current president at
a formal dinner dance at 8 p.m.,
Saturday. March 5, at the Tem-
ple, 8200 Peters Rd.
Kol Ami's first president was
Jerry Bauman, taking office in
1975. He was followed by Martin
Ardman in 1979, and he was suc-
ceeded by Philip Fagelson who
served until last year when Paul
Frank was electee] congregation's
top lay leader.
The Temple's 1983-84 Journal,
which pays tribute to the four
men, is being issued in con-
junction with the dinner which
will feature music by George
Green and his band.
At the worship services the
day before, 8:15 p.m., Friday,
March 4, Kol Ami's Sheldon Han-
will have the children of the 3rd
grade of Temple's religious
school taking part in the Family
service.
Holocaust Torah to be dedicated
Congregation B'nai Shalom of
Deerfield Beach will dedicate a
Holocaust survivor Torah at its
service 8 p.m., Friday, Feb. 25, at
its place of worship, Menorah
Chapels. 2305 W. Hiusboro
Blvd., Deerfield Beach.
Rabbi Nathan H. Fish will offi-
ciate. He will review the ancient
and meaningful history of the
Torah, a survivor of the Holo-
caust from a village in Czechoslo-
vakia.
Kol Ami to hear
Albert Vorspan
Albert Vorspan, vice president
of the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations and director of the
Commission on Social Action of '
Reform Judaism, will be the
guest of Temple Kol Ami in coop-
eration with the Jewish Chautau-
qua Society of America.
On Friday, Feb. 25, at 9 a.m.,
as part of a special Scholars-in-
Residence Program, Vorspan will
lead a breakfast meeting, lecture
and discussion with clergymen
from throughout Broward
County.
Friday evening, Vorspan will
address the Plantation congrega-
tion at Shabbat Services.
B'nai Shalom's President Leo-
pold Van Blerkom made arrange-
ments to have the Torah deliv-
ered from the Westminster Syna-
gogue in London where scrolls
and other religious artifacts have
been stored.
London Jews' History Good Reading
The Enduring Years. By Claire
Rayner. New York:
Delacorte Press, 1982. 579
Pp., $15.95.
By MORTON TEICHER
Jewish Floridian Book Editor
If you can get past the confus-
ing 80- page prologue of this his-
torical novel, you will be re-
warded with an interesting story
about London's Jews from 1885
to 1980. The prologue is a mish-
mash which races through the
centuries from the destruction of
the Temple in 70 CE to 1885.
Mention is made of Jewish life in
Bagdad, Cordoba, Shanghai,
Toledo, Amsterdam, Bombay
and Lublin. Brief reference is
made to the Crusades and the In-
quisition. Too much is covered
too quickly.
The story really begins in 1885
with the arrival in London of
Nathan Lazar from Lublin. His
trials and tribulations in the East
End of London are very similar to
the experiences of Russian and
Polish immigrants to New York's
Lower East Side in the same era.
Both encountered established
communities the German Jews
in America, the West European
Jews in England and the
Sephardic Jews in both places.
Negative attitudes towards the
newcomers were common in each
place. Also similar were the ef-
forts to Anglicize or Americanize
the "greenhorns."
THE THEME of the story is
the interaction between the older
settlers such as the Rothschilds
and the Montefiores and the
newer East European immi-
grants, personified by Nathan
Lazar and his relatives. Nathan's
daughter. Hannah, the heroine,of
the book, is the chief bearer of
this interaction.
She is befriended by Mary
Lammeck. a wealthy member of
the established community, who
"adopts" Hannah from Sunday
to Friday as a companion. This
relationship flourishes over a
seven-year period during which
Hannah develops rich tastes,
polite manners and skills as a
seamstress. She falls in love with
Daniel Lammeck, Mary's
nephew, and marries him despite
the opposition of his parents. She
also becomes estranged from
some members of her family, par-
ticularly her father.
However, she maintains con-
tact with her uncle and, as the
story unfolds, she keeps associa-
tions in both communities. Occa-
sional meetings between the
families prove to be disastrous.
By the end of the story, the com-
munities have more or less
merged into British Jewry just as
the decendants of the various
waves of Jewish immigration to
the United States have come to-
gether in American Jewry.
HANNAH'S MARRIAGE to
Daniel is not successful. He dies
when she is only 18 years old,
leaving her with a two-month old
(laughter. She establishes a
Candlelit ht,M Timt ^
Friday, Feb. 25-6:02 p.m. if
Friday, Mar. 4-6:06 p.m. !?
t ,r : .. -. a
:na# btf i: p^-nS
T -
W11
?
4 ?a;rucM",*,l A*10"W Elo-haynu Melech Ha-olam.
i Asher kid shanu B mitz-vo-tav, V'tzee-va-nu
f L'had-leek Nayr she! Shabbat.
? ^"f ^ Tho^O Lord our Ood, King ofthe Universe, a
Who has sanctified us with Thy commandment, *
f And commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights. 4
T
dress-making business and be-
comes very successful when she
turns part of the business into
making uniforms for the soldiers
of World War I. After the war.
the uniform factory becomes a
plant for making cheap dresses.
and new workshops ai
lishedI where she designs dressy
for the wealthy. The busuS
u0lTh!!: H_annah remarrij
her daughter has many probkjni
growing up.
Synagogue Directory
Reconstructions!
RAMAT SHALOM (472-3600). 11301 W. Broward Blvd.,
Plantation, 33325. Services: Fridays 8:15 p.m., Saturdays only
for Bar-Bat Mitzvah, 10 a.m. Rabbi Elliot Skiddell.
Liber.il
LIBERAL JEWISH TEMPLE OF COCONUT CREEK (for
information call Ralph Shulman, president, at 971-3868 or 973-
6528. P.O. Box 4384, Margate 33063.) Meeting twice monthly at
Calvary Presbyterian Church, 3960 Coconut Creak Pkwy.
Rabbi Bruce S. Warshal, Founding Rabbi Aaron B. Ilson.
Orthodox
TEMPLE OHEL B'NAI RAPHAEL (733-7684), 4361 W.
Oakland Park Blvd., Lauderdale Lakes 33313. Services: Daily 8
a.m. and 5 p.m.; Friday 5p.m.; Saturday 8:46 a.m. and 5 p.m.
SYNAGOGUE OF INVERRARY CHABAD (748-1777), 7770
NW 44th St.. Lincoln Park West, Sunrise, 33321. Services:
Daily 8 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Friday, 7 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. and
7:30 p.m. Study Groups: Women, Wednesdays at 8 p.m.; Men,
Sundays following service. Rabbi Lieberman.
YOUNG ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421-1367), 1880
W. Hillsboro Blvd., Deerfield Beach, 33441. Services: Daily 8:15
a.m. and sundown; Friday 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. and 1
hour before sundown. Presidium: Morton Forgosh, Sidney
Schneir. Abraham Wosk, Cantor Sol Chazen.
YOUNG ISRAEL SYNAGOGUE OF HOLLYWOOD-FORT
LAUDERDALE (966-7877), 3291 Stirling Rd.. Fort Lauderdale
33312. Services: Daily 7:30 a.m. and sundown: Saturday: 9
a.m.; Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi Edward Davis.
Conservative
CONGREGATION BETH HILLEL OF MARGATE (974-
3090). 7640 Margate Blvd.. Margate 33063. Services: Daily
8:15 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.; Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m.
Rabbi David Matzner.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OF LAUDERHILL (733-95601.
2048 NW 49th Ave.. LauderhUl 33313. Services: Daily 8:30a.m.
and 5:30 p.m.; Friday 6 p.m.; Saturday 8:45 a.m. Rabbi Israel
Halpern.
HEBREW CONGREGATION OP NORTH LAUDERDALE
(for information: 741-0369). Services: Friday 6p.m.; Saturday 9
a.m. at Banyon Lakes Condo, 6040 Bailey Rd., Tamarac.
President: Murray Handler.
TEMPLE SHA'ARAY TZEDEK (741-0295). 8049 W. Oakland
Park Blvd., Sunrise 33321. Services: Daily 8 am. and 5 pjn.;
Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. and 7 p.m. Rabbi Albert N.
Troy, Cantor Jack Marchant.
TEMPLE BETH AM (974-8650). 7205 Royal Palm Blvd.,
Margate 33063. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.; Friday
5 p.m. and 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.; Sunday 8 a.m. Rabbi Dr.
Solomon Geld, Cantor Irving Grossman.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL (742-4040). 7100 W. Oakland ark
Blvd., Sunrise 33313. Services: Daily 8 a.m.; Friday, 5:30 p.m.
Rabbi PhiKp A. Labowitz. Cantor Maurica Nsu.
TEMPLE BETH ISRAEL OF DEERFIELD BEACH (421
7060), 200 S. Century Blvd., Deerfield Beach, 33441. Services:
Daily and Sunday 8:30 a.m. and 5p.m. Friday 8 p.m; Saturday
8:46 a.m and at candle-lighting time. Rabbi Leoa Mirsky,
Cantor Shabtai Ackerman.
TEMPLE B'NAI MOSHE (942-5380). 1434 SE 3rd St..
Pompano Beach. 33060. Services: Friday. 8 p.m. Rabbi Morri.
A. skop.
TEMPLE SHOLOM (942-6410), 132 SE 11th Ave.. Pompano
Beach 33060. Services: Daily 8:45 a.m. and 5 p.m.; Friday 5
p.m and 8 p.m.; Saturday and Sunday 9 a.m. Rabbi Samuel
April, Cantor Jacob Renzer.
TEMPLE BETH TORAH (7217660),
9101 NW 67th St-
and-
Tamarac 33321. Services: Daily 8:30 a.m and 5 pjn.; Fridays 6
p.m.aiidSp.m.fr.tarHearyBelesea mm>+m-*W9
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL OF COBAL SPRINGS
&SF8!i 763-63n19) 8-vk^: D^yiTaTsO im
5.30 p.m.. Saturdays at 9a.m. President: Herb Davis
Reform
Satu^.v ^Uk U!m 33311- Seerkm: Fridays 8:16 pm;
SSKSELX tySSSSTii^idi Dr.. m
ror tsar-Bat Mitzvah only. Rabbi KwF *.
SET? BN^ 8HALOMOF MEBJTELD BEACH .for
FriSv n: 42MM2' L-POW vJnBBkomL Xrriir
^^^i^^i^306 w h3^ b,v4.


Friday. February^, 1983
The Jewish Fbridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Page 15
Bon* honorees at Palm-Aire Mar. 6
BUY AM ALBATROSS ?
tf
X
v

1
fMr. and Mrs. Borit
Ira and Gloria Boris, leaders fa
|the Palm-Aire sporting coro-
tnunity, and Barbara StudJey,
local talk show host on WNWS,
will be honored by the Palm-Aire
Country Club and State of Israel
Bonds at the annual Bond dinner
ft 7 p.m., Sunday, March 6 at the
Palm-Aire Country Club.
Both Mr. and Mrs. Boris and
_(s. Studley are being honored
or their dedication to the Jewish-
Tsmerican community and the
gtate of Israel. The Boris' are
ictive with the Israel Tennis
(Association, while Ms. Studley is
in outspoken supporter of Israel
|n her talk show.
i
Barbara Studley
Maxwell Haddock is the
general chairman of the Palm-
Aire Bond drive. Sam J. Kaplan
is the Sporting Events chairman,
and Alan R. Sherman is the
condominium coordinator.
A prelude to the dinner will be
a cocktail party March 1 at the
club with Jerry Gleekel, political
scientist and spokesman for the
Israeli Consulate in Miami, as
speaker.
Bonds honorees at Hawaiian Gardens V
Louis and Elayne Malvin,
lictured. leaders fa the Hawaiian
gardens and Broward county
lewish communities, will be
konored by Phase VI and State of
Israel Bonds, at 8 p.m., Sunday,
Feb. 27 in the recreation Hall.
The couple will be presented
Jrith the coveted Israel Scroll of
Honor. Chairman of the event is
lorry Davidson. Co-Chairman is
Sonny Kaufman. All Phase VI
esidenU are invited to attend.
Lion ofJudah Bonds award fbr Al Cohens Publish Finding on Nazis, Wiesenthal Urges Historians
The Temple Beth Am of Mar-
gate Israel Bond Committee has
announced that Alfred and
Pauline Cohen, pictured, will re-
ceive the coveted Lion of Judah
award in recognition of their
leadership in the Temple and
their involvement fa all phases of
Jewish life. The Cohens will re-
ceive their award at the annual
Salute to Israel Breakfast at 9:30
a.m., Sunday, March 6. Chair-
man of the event is Max Model.
Working Together
Traditions established through
four generations of family ownership
careful attendance to the family's
wishes.. dedication to the time honored
customs of lewish law compassionate guidance
when the hour of need arises
InFlorida
Bi* 2*H W H*hw Bftrf DmftrU Bro.li FL M441
"' WS/427-4 7(X>
*>Q|SPrfc DmrrtUS 441 Mar90le.Fl 33061
30S, 427-4700
"* m hKK) W OrtWimrt Pur* Bhrf
"Tl IfudtnMe \Simme\. FL 33313
JOS 742-ftOOO
Palm Bnsrft 305/833-0887
&$*z.
' ,
GSATCHMAN06L
HARTMANMK.IER
**
HtBSMtV
XXI A n08RT
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Nazi hunt-
er Simon Wiesenthal called on
historians and archivists to pub-
lish their findings on the rise of
Hitler and the Third Reich in
order to counter various pro-
paganda campaigns to misinform
the public about the true mag-
nitude of the Holocaust and to
raise doubts that it even took
place.
Wiesenthal, who heads the
Nazi war crimes documentation
center fa Vienna, addressed a
two-day conference here on the
Third Reich and its crimes. The
conference, attended by Alan
Poher, president of the French
Senate, and Simone Veil, former
president of the Parliament of
Europe, was convened on the
50th anniversary of Hitler's
ascension to power. He was ap-
pointed Chancellor by President
Paul Von Hindenbergon January
30,1933.
Wiesenthal declared that the
appellation "war criminals" was
"far too noble and too good" for
the Nazis still at large. They
should be called what they are,
"plain assassins," he said. He
also maintained that current
legislation is inadequate to deal
with the hundreds of surviving
"Nazi murderers who spilled the
blood of countless innocent vic-
tims without actually dirtying
their own hands."
Wiesenthal referred to one of
the most wanted Nazi killers, the
notorious Auschwitz doctor,
Josef Mengele. He said Men-
gele's whereabouts have been
located. He was hiding on the
Uruguay-Paraguay border as re-
cently as last December, Wiesen-
thal said. He would give no
further details but said the facts
have been brought to the atten-
tion of the proper authorities.
Star of David
>la iimriul f.anliiis Ccmct ?*}'
.Mausoleum & I uiicral riiupcl
The Sur of David in Tamarac serves north Broward and south Palm Beach Counties. The new Star of
David, in Hollywood, serves south Broward and north Dade Counties.
Total cemetery and funeral pre-arranaemenu with a no-interest, monthly payment plan to meet every
family's needs. 4
Take advantage of our pre-arrangement program long before a tragedy occurs
Jewish Professionals dedicated to serving the Jewish Community.
7701 Baile) Road
1 amarac. Florida
7214112
i,n. '. 1I ul \ V\ h i 11
.liwish I uni 'its
3001 N. 72nd \\c
Hollywood, Florida
"87 4HII
Pre Need Services Department
1 cm \ Care Management Co.. Inc.
IM) UovllW. It iaiisleruale.il MU9
I warn more information on propcm selections at Star ol David: South Broward North Broward
I warn wee inlormation on pre arranged funerals. I want more information on your property exchange program
1 ),ir lots arc .r____ --------------------------------------------..cemetery at-------------------.-----------------
Name
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Phone

State
Zip
JF


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian of Greater Fort Lauderdale
Friday, February 25.1
NORTON
SINCE 19?<-
SAFETY
CENTER


irNVj
ill
IP-METRIC TUBELESS
'X' WHITEWALLS
SIZE
PRICE RET.
P155/80R13 39.84 150 145x13 36.26 163
P165/80R13 44.70 164 155x13 41.39 142 size I price If.e.t
P185/75R14 59.55 2.00 165x 13 46.45 1 -55 165/7-365 T708 111
P195/75R14 62.53 2.13 175x14 53.18 208
P205/75R14 70.73 2.34 185x14 57.35 2.15
P215/75R14
P205/75R15
P215/75R15
P225/75R15
P235/75R15
73.66
2.49
71.95 2 44
74.98
77.48
86.81
2.59
2.74
2.96
tV* '
XZX TUBELESS
BLACKWALLS
SIZE
165x15
165/70-13
175/70-13
185/70-13
185/70-14
PRICE F.E.T.
51.36
44.76
49.93
55.24
58.94
1.72
MICHELIN
xvs
TUBELESS
BLACKWALL,
195/70-14
81 .85 2.27
205/70-14
87.33 2 40
MICHELIN
RADIAL BLACKWALLS
220/55-390
WHITE
180/65-390 90.30 1-W
190/65-390 99.91 2 09
102.39
2.26
1.55
1.66
1.78
1.99
PERFORMANCE PACKAGE
4 TRX RADIALS
& 4 MAG WHEELS
190/65-390 or 220/55-390
CALL US TO SEE IF IT FITS ON
YOUR PARTICULAR CAR
SPECIAL LOW PRICE

XCA
LIGHT TRUCK
TUBELESS
BLACKWALLS
SIZE
700x15
___!*___
750x16
_____LE!*_____
800x16.5
ep'y_____
875x16.5
8P'y_____
950x16.5
8P'y_____
10x16.5
8p'r
PRICE F.E.T.
73.81 2 97
87.91
90.65
98.10
415
3.79
455
111.9514 95
116.66
4 76
^V*
iFGoodrich

BELTED CLM P-METRIC POLYESTER CORD FIBERGLASS BELT WHITES
SIZE PRICE F.E.T.
P155/80B12 31.49 1.49
P155/80B13 31.97 1.44
P165/80B13 33.81 1.50
P175/80B13 35.75 1.63
P185/80B13 37.93 1.69
P175/75B14 38.79 1.70
P185/75B14 39.88 179
P195/75B14 41.82 1.95
P205/75B14 42.92 2.07
P215/75B14 44.25 2.20
P225/75B14 46.57 2.35
P155/80B15 35.75 1.68
P165/80B15 37.44 1 83
P205/75B15 44.14 2.15
P215/75B15 45.60 2.34
P225/75B15 47.78 2.46
P235/75B15 50.10 2.65
UFESAVER XLM
STEEL BELTED RADIALS
SIZE SALE PRICE F.E.T.
P155/80R13 45.04 1.53
P165/80R13 46.86 1.69
P175/80R13 48.57 1.78
P185/80R13 49.85 1.92
P195/70R13 50.82 1 98
P205/70RDISCONTINUED14
P205/70R14 56.92 2.23
P175/75R14 47.50 1.83
P185/75R14 52.32 204
P195/75R14 56.92 2.18
P205/75R14 59.37 2.34
P215/75R14 60.45 2.48
P225/75R14 64.62 2.68
P195/75R15 59.70 2.33
P205/75R15 61.73 2.47
P215/75R15 64.09 2.59
P225/75R15 66.44 2.78
P235/75R15 71.26 3.01
WE
NORTON
TIRE C
UffTY
cumi
how MASTER CARD VIS*
AMERICAN EXPRESS
DINER SCLUB
CORAL GABLES
Bird & Douolas Road 446-8101
NORTH IMA Ml
13360 NW 7th Ave 681 8541
'N MIAMI BEACH
1700 NE 163rd SI 945-7464
MIAMI BEACH
1454 Alton Road 672-5353
SOUTH DADE
9001 S Dixie Hwy 667-7575
CUTLER RIOOE
20390 S Dixie Hwy 233-5241
NATIONAL ACCOUNTS ~\ aaw-BSB.
H4ALEAH/PALM 8PMNOB MILE
1275 49th St 822 2500
MIAMI AIRPORT
NW 25 SI & Milam Dairy Rd 593 1191
WEST MIAMI
Bird & GaHoway Rds 552 6656
KENDALL DR./HIGATE SQUARE
13872SW88thSt 387-0128
HOMESTEAD
30100 S Federal Hwy 247-1622
W. HOLLVWOOO
497 S State Rd 967 0450
'OAVTE St Rd 84 iusi west
t*FT. LAUOC ROALE
1/40E SunnseWvd 463 7568
_ PLANTATION
381 N StttiRd 7 587 2186
TAMARAC
1 i W. Commercial Blvd 735-2772
TAMARAC
N University Or tMcNaoRd 721-4700
POMPANO BEACH
3151 N Federal Hwy 943 4200
WEST PALM BEACH
515 South Oixie 832 3044
ot University Or 473-4700
LAKE PARK/N PALM BEACH
532 N Lake Btvd 848-2544
t.DEERFICLD BEACH
2265 W H*sowoBtvd 427-8*30
PTPB-RCE
2604 Sou* 4th St 484-8020
VERO BEACH
755 2let Street 5S7-1174
DAVTONA BEACH
907 voiusu Ave 255-7487
NAPLES
2085 E TamumtTr 774-4443


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